The Silver Bullet: Making Your Own Colloidal Silver
by Tess Pennington
by Tess Pennington: Testing
Precious Metals for Long-Term Preparations
been used medicinally and preventatively for centuries. Hippocrates,
the father of medicine, and Pliny the Elder, a Roman scholar, both
wrote of the use of silver to treat wounds and prevent disease.
Water, milk and vinegar were stored in silver containers to maintain
freshness and prevent contamination since ancient times.
as the 1900s, people placed silver coins in milk to keep it from
spoiling. It is even used in the water supply at the International
Space Station as a disinfectant. Burn wards use bandages soaked
in a silver solution to prevent infection when treating 2nd and
3rd degree burns.
silver, a suspension of particles of silver ion in distilled water,
is available from most health food stores. It can be used externally
as a spray, to disinfect and aid in the healing of wounds or rashes.
Taken internally it can be used as a general immune system booster
or in higher doses, as a natural antibiotic. It has been shown to
aid in healing everything from the common cold to cancer.
that you purchase at health food stores is expensive and may not
always be available. Like all products that we purchase, in the
event of a long-term emergency or societal collapse, our access
could be cut off or limited. Secondly, the FDA is actively trying
to discredit colloidal silver (because how can the pharmaceutical
companies make money on an element, which cannot be patented?).
Learning to make your own colloidal silver is simple and doesnt
require a great outlay of money.
is created through an electro-magnetic process that pulls microscopic
particles from a larger piece of silver into a liquid, usually water.
You must always use distilled water when making colloidal silver
or your end product will be contaminated. You can purchase an easy-to-use
generator from Amazon for $50-$350.
You can also
make your own silver generator fairly easily.
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joined the Dallas chapter of the American Red Cross in 1999 Tess
worked as an Armed Forces Emergency Services Center specialist and
is well versed in emergency and disaster management and response.
You can follow her regular updates on Preparedness,
and a host of other topics at ReadyNutrition.com.
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