What Are Monatomic Elements? The Science of Alchemy White Powder and Monatomic Gold Elixir Of Life Philosopher’s Stone Alchemy Anti-aging Products Improve Your Health The Light-Body Laurence Gardner David Hudson
Monatomics are single (“mono”) atoms (“atomics”) not bound to one another. Usually gases such as helium and argon are said to be “monatomic.”
However the monatomic atoms we are concerned with are those derived from or related to metals and rare earth elements such as gold, platinum, rhodium, ruthenium, palladium, iridium, indium, titanium, silver, copper and magnesium.
In their monoatomic (separate) state, these atoms no longer behave as metals because no valence electrons are available for chemical reactions to occur. As separate atoms, they act very differently and much more mysteriously as compared to when they are joined together to form metals. Monatomics have ceramic properties, tend to be superconductive (in their high spin state), are inert, and are therefore hard to identify using conventional means.
When David Hudson (starting in 1975) discovered and did extensive research on the monatomic substances, he spent 8.7 million dollars trying to identify them using massive spectral analysis equipment! He discovered that monatomics existed everywhere in the earth’s crust and therefore had to be found throughout nature. Hudson frequently called these mysterious substances ORMES (Orbitally Rearranged Monoatomic Elements) or ORMUS or “m-state” particles.
Many plants are known to contain these elements even many of the vegetables and herbs grown for our food, especially if the soil in which they are grown is of volcanic origin. Sea salt is also known to contain what is termed “ormus” (white powder gold) and there are various ways to extract it that you can find on the internet. However other stuff can get concentrated into the mixture as well which could be harmful such as lead, mercury, cadmium and arsenic, and taking the right dose is critical.
It is far better to get your ormus from a trusted commercial source if you are still unfamiliar with all the tricky aspects of creating your own ormus. Monatomic gold is also not to be confused with gold salts (gold chloride) which are toxic, and are not the same thing as colloidal gold either, which is still metallic in nature. The difference in the quality and behavior of the monatomic element, as in the case of monatomic gold for instance, is that it typically has three electrons missing, is water soluble, and it is not attached to any other atom, compound or molecule.
Plant sources are also known to sometimes contain various amounts of monatomics (monatomic elements). Common food sources include: green
beans, carrots, egg plant, flowering kale, coconut milk, almonds, bilberries, grapes, grape seed, and flax seed. Monatomic gold occurs naturally in the violet skins of fruits, vegetables and herbs. Many herbs, algae and herbal extracts are also known to sometimes contain these elements, they include: aloe vera, sheep sorrel, water cress, St. John’s wort, golden seal, blood root, burdock root, violets, and Klamath lake blue green algae. This fact may explain some of the health rejuvenating properties so often found in the health foods, herbs and super food supplements eaten.
Go here to find an excellent chart (from outside this website) of materials containing monatomic rhodium and iridium. However, these plants, algea, sea salts, etc. are still not reliable sources and the amount present of which element depends mainly on how and where they are grown or found.
The original website, articles, videos and illustrations are located here: Monatomics.
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