1.6.3 Procedures no longer recommended

In the following, some other methods for the production of CDS solutions are briefly described, but due to their complexity, error-proneness and newer and better solutions, they are not further recommended for the broad mass of users.

With the classical activation of MMS there is always an excess of acid. Attempts had therefore been made very early on to neutralize these, e.g. by subsequently adding a knife tip of soda (also called sodium bicarbonate, Kaiser soda, Bullrich salt or baking soda). It foams up briefly. In the meantime, the Jim Humble Group has moved away from this worldwide, as it seems to impair the effectiveness of the chlorine dioxide. Now, sodium bicarbonate is more commonly used as an antidote for overdoses of MMS. In addition, there are now better methods and means of obtaining a pH-neutral solution.

In the so-called feu method, the sodium chlorite is completely activated with an amount of acid to be calculated separately depending on the activator, in order to achieve the highest possible yield of chlorine dioxide gas. However, the solution is not pH-neutral and the advantages did not really make sense to me. Since an MMS set is fairly inexpensive to purchase anyway and usually lasts a family over 2 years, the intended cost savings may be minimal. That completely activated MMS in a still pH-acidic environment works better or is better tolerated, there are not enough clear experiences about it. Besides, just the postactivation of MMS in the stomach found by Dr. Andreas Kalcker possibly contributes to its better effect (retard). In addition, the Gefeu method is also recommended using tartaric acid and other acids as activators, which Jim Humble never mentioned or recommended at any time. Organic activators are also explicitly excluded in the drinking water disinfection, which is regulated very precisely by law, because then a residual molecule remains in the solution and the whole thing also germinates again more quickly. There are also alternative practitioners who explicitly warn against the use of tartaric acid in particular. Also, completely different concentrations and dosages are recommended than in Jim Humble’s MMS-/CDS-1000 protocols. I wonder where they gathered the large experience base before making such recommendations publicly. The many questions of comprehension, which come up again and again in the forums or in my seminars, encourage me not to recommend this method to the masses. This independently developed side arm distances itself from Jim Humble on the one hand, but on the other hand books the successes with the same diseases to the account of its own method. The Gefeu method is also, as far as I know, completely unknown outside Germany in the worldwide MMS community.

CDH was the MMS group’s attempt to make the distillation-derived CDS solution last longer. For this purpose, sodium chlorite was repeatedly added to the CDS after measuring with test strips. This is something for professionals and for me too complicated for the masses and also only leads again to a non pH neutral solution.

CDI (Chlorine Dioxide Injections) is intended for intramuscular or intravenous injection of a chlorine dioxide solution. Dr. Andreas Kalcker introduces the chlorine dioxide gas into diluted seawater. Thus it is pH-neutral and also has the same salt content as the blood. In addition, cold and finely filtered seawater seems to have a very invigorating and healing processes accelerating effect, as was presented at the Spirit of Health Congress 2014 by Francisco Coll, manager of Laboratories Quinton International Alicante.

ATTENTION: Infusions with chlorine dioxide solutions are reserved for doctors, alternative practitioners and otherwise trained medical personnel. These should always be done under supervision! All commercially available MMS, CDS and CDSplus variants are NOT suitable for infusions.

Sources of supply:

see on www.mms-seminar.com under “Sources of supply”

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