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Silica Hydride, etc.

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Offline missourimike

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Silica Hydride, etc.
« on: January 19, 2007, 10:10:35 PM »
Moderator note:  this topic was split off from this one.

I am a chemist and used to sell superfood supplements.  One of the most effective ways to fight infections is changing the pH of the body fluids.  A healthy body is alkaline.  There is a nano collodial supplement under the names of Microhydrin and Mega H.  This supplement (silica hydride) changes the pH of the body like no other food/supplement. Beside changing the pH is also is the most powerful antioxidant availible.  I have an ORP meter (oxidation reduction potential meter), it measures electrons.  That is how antioxidants are measured.  Check out the info on www.phisciences.com

This supplement also works on hypoxia, high altitude sickness.  Nurses and doctors have measured blood oxygen content using these supplements and found surperb results.  One fellow even climbed Mt. Everst w/o oxygen. This same property also works against the poison of brown recluse bites.

I used to sell now I only share. 

Michael Fitzpatrick
« Last Edit: September 28, 2010, 08:21:00 AM by RichardM »

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Offline RichardM

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Re: Fighting infections with pH changes
« Reply #1 on: January 19, 2007, 10:38:33 PM »
Quote from: "missourimike"
I am a chemist and used to sell superfood supplements.  One of the most effective ways to fight infections is changing the pH of the body fluids.  A healthy body is alkaline.  There is a nano collodial supplement under the names of Microhydrin and Mega H.  This supplement (silica hydride) changes the pH of the body like no other food/supplement. Beside changing the pH is also is the most powerful antioxidant availible.  I have an ORP meter (oxidation reduction potential meter), it measures electrons.  That is how antioxidants are measured.  Check out the info on www.phisciences.com

Interesting reading on that site, such as the short bio on Dr. Patrick Flanagan.  For an alternate bio on the esteemed doctor, check out Wikipedia.

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Offline presidio

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Re: Fighting infections with pH changes
« Reply #2 on: January 19, 2007, 11:55:36 PM »
Quote from: "RichardM"
For an alternate bio on the esteemed doctor, check out Wikipedia.


The term 'charlatan' comes to mind. A huckster of hooey.
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Wendell (Garret Dillahunt): It's a mess, ain't it, sheriff?
Ed Tom Bell (Tommy Lee Jones): If it ain't, it'll do till the mess gets here.
--No Country for Old Men (2007)

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Offline Undertaker

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Silica Hydride, etc.
« Reply #3 on: January 20, 2007, 09:19:50 AM »
How about plain old nut case.
Visiting BB since 1966, nothing like being lost and finding heaven.

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Offline missourimike

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Well at least some will look into this
« Reply #4 on: January 20, 2007, 09:23:10 AM »
Dr. Patrick Flanagan has 300 patents.  I own two neurophones and have seen deaf people who have never heard a sound "hear" for the first time.  The mechanism of the "hearing" was found not to use the audiotory nerve the trimegnial nerve (the facial nerve). Check out the study from U of NC done.  His "quackery" products cause medical changes in my life and others around me.  Wikipedia is not a good source of info, if you read up on the peer review studies from various journals something can come out of the reading.  The average age of the people who live in Hunza is 120 years. That should show something.  ORP meters don't lie.  If you have an anatomy and physilogy book, notice the reactions of the energy cycle.  The ultimate source of energy in the body is the electron transport chain, and the reaction
NAD+   ------->  NADH.  Some books now show the reaction needs a negative hydrogen, called hydride to balance this out.  His work will be doubted, like all things.   Thanks for the discussion.

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Offline RichardM

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Silica Hydride, etc.
« Reply #5 on: January 20, 2007, 02:26:53 PM »
To borrow a line from The Outlaw Josey Wales, "How is it with stains?"

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Offline TheWildWestGuy

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Silica Hydride, etc.
« Reply #6 on: January 20, 2007, 03:18:16 PM »
Pyramid Power?  Miracle long-life water?  Crystals that cure disease?   Sounds like Infomercial material to me.   How do they know the people in Pakistan live to be 120 anyway?  It's not like they have birth certificates from 1890 in Pakistan unless they are fakes.   Those old guys in Pakistan must be laughing their backsides off selling water to the rich American chumps.   I have some special Healing Yard Dirt for sale for $5/lb, you mix it with water and smear it all over your face and it makes you more attractive, cures acne, promotes good blood flow, and helps you lose 20 lbs in only 1 week.   Buy Now, Won't Last!   ... TWWG

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Offline missourimike

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measuring "life" with ORP meters
« Reply #7 on: January 21, 2007, 12:23:04 AM »
Good humor guys. But this science is simple.    An orp meter measures electrons in a solution. Life runs on electrons, just like a many gadgets. When you take plant life or animal life and put in into a blender, the ORP meter will measure negative, maybe in the -70 mv range.  After 30 mins, everything measures positive, good food in the +100.  Take fried food that has a bunch of free-radicals, it measures +400 on up.  Everything on the planet that is alive runs on the exchange of electrons.  Including the tube worms at the bottom of the ocean that do not live on oxygen, they use sulfur as the electron sink.  But EVERYTHING on the planet that is alive used hydride (negative hydrogen) as the carrier of electrons.  There is even a bacteria that lives miles under ground converting iron (Fe +2 to Fe +3) and the source of electrons.

Crystals are for radios.  

The US government discovered Patrick Flanagan when he was 11.  He had a radio that "listened" to the frequency of atomic bomb explosions and revealed this in his Jr. High Science Experiment.  LIFE magazine had an article about him in the 60's.

Don't let the labels and vocabulary blind the science.

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Offline Burn Ban

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Re: measuring "life" with ORP meters
« Reply #8 on: January 21, 2007, 12:42:23 AM »
Quote from: "missourimike"


Crystals are for radios.  



and time travel, let's not forget:


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SHANEA

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Moderator, we've Jumped the Tracks...
« Reply #9 on: January 21, 2007, 10:13:23 AM »
Where is the moderator, I think we've seriously got off track here..   8)

No one has mentioned "colon clensing" all the rage on tv now days with the infomercials.  One guy in particular, looks like he's clensed his colon too often - he looks deathly ill.  

Personally, I'm into certain alt. medicines and remedy's.  I've take glucosomine everyday.  I've had accupuncture, reflexology, deep muscle massages, etc. and it worked.  But, I've not gotten into colon "clensing".  Thanks, but no thanks...  8)

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Offline txrounder

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re: Wilkepedia
« Reply #10 on: January 22, 2007, 04:19:49 PM »
..anyone can go in and change a Wilkepedia listing to say ANYTHING you want(try it!), your changes will most likely get reversed in a day or two but in the meantime, it is out there for the world to take as Gospel!
Margaritas and Motrin- It's not just for breakfast anymore.

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Offline Hayduke

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Silica Hydride, etc.
« Reply #11 on: January 22, 2007, 05:40:51 PM »
A LESSON IN CHEMISTRY AND CHICANERY
By Tim Gorski MD

http://www.ntskeptics.org/1999/1999march/march1999.htm

Excerpt:

Antioxidants are all the rage among “nutritional supplements” these days.  The promoters of these “miracle breakthroughs” say that they can prevent heart disease, cancer, and ensure astounding longevity and vigor.  They vie with one another as to which of their nostrums is “the most potent” and “the strongest” antioxidant.  Now Royal Body Cure of Dallas, Texas, is offering “Microhydrin,?” which is claimed to be a special preparation of “silica hydride,” a “nutritional form of hydrogen,” which is “the ultimate antioxidant.”  But to understand the preposterousness of this scam, a cursory understanding of basic chemistry is necessary.

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Offline mountaindocdanny

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Silica Hydride, etc.
« Reply #12 on: January 22, 2007, 08:51:40 PM »
The medicinal use of antioxidants is still not well understood nor applied. It was not long ago that cardiologists were encouraging individuals to take high dose vitamin E supplements as a way to reduce oxidative damage to the lining of arteries and thus reduce the risk of coronary artery disease. In fact there was data from observational studies (compare one group of people who report taking a substance to another who don't and see if the group who reports taking this has any benefit) which seemed to indicate that this was effective.

Subsequently randomized controlled trials (take a group of people and randomly assign them either the substance being tested or a placebo and then measure outcomes, considered to be the "gold standard" in clinical trials) have shown there to be no measurable benefit. In fact, a meta-analysis published in the Archives of Internal Medicine in 2005 showed that taking greater than 400 IU of vitamin E daily increased ones risk of death from any cause (all cause mortality).

The moral of the story is that just because something makes sense on paper and works in laboratory experiments doesn't mean that it will work in the body. That doesn't mean that there may not be some merit to the mass wave of "nutraceuticals" which have hit the market. But being conservative, I'll wait until I see published prospective randomized controlled trials in widely accepted peer reviewed medical journals before recomending any.

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Offline presidio

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Silica Hydride, etc.
« Reply #13 on: January 23, 2007, 01:04:15 AM »
Quote from: "mountaindocdanny"
I'll wait until I see published prospective randomized controlled trials in widely accepted peer reviewed medical journals before recomending any.


Plus, anything that is hawked late at night on TV and is 'not sold in stores' is pretty unlikely to have any probative value, irrespective of the alleged credentials of the hawker. If it did, they wouldn't have to buy idle channel time in the middle of the night to reach their discriminating audience. I find it relatively amazing people fall for this kind of thing still. I guess unreasonable hope springs eternal along with the other kind.

But, for a limited time only, I do have a special set of plans for a perpetual motion machine that I'll let you peek at for a tidy sum. :shock:

Actually, I know someone who is absolutely convinced that a perpetual motion machine is possible and no amount of logic or physics to the contrary will sway his belief. He just hasn't found the way to put it all together yet to prove everyone wrong. And this is an otherwise sane and rational individual.
_____________
<  presidio  >
_____________
Wendell (Garret Dillahunt): It's a mess, ain't it, sheriff?
Ed Tom Bell (Tommy Lee Jones): If it ain't, it'll do till the mess gets here.
--No Country for Old Men (2007)

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Offline okiehiker

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Perpetual Motion...
« Reply #14 on: January 23, 2007, 09:05:03 AM »
Perpetual motion is, in fact, quite likely.   There is little doubt that matter has or can reach escape velocity from the known constellation of galaxies we think of as the universe.  There are plenty of things that will be in motion forever.  The thought, however, of "perpetual motion" as an energy source is ludicrous, along with "cold fusion" (a great name for a band, not so good for a concept in physics...), weight loss products that don't involve diet or exercise, any RonCo product, unicorns, peace in the Middle East and Microsoft products that work efficiently.
Funny... I have a story about that...

 


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