hi I have recently been informed by my consultant that I have a lot of allergies my question is how could I ingest bentonite that might help to remedy this, if there is any proof in the spit test then I have severe candida.
1. - Order a 4lb container of the Calcium Bentonite Clay (CBC)
2. Put 1 rounded teaspoon of the clay in 8oz of room temp. water (not cold).... place all this in a glass jar with a lid... and shake vigorously for 15 seconds, and let it sit (to expand) for 10 mimnutes.
3. Drink the clay 2x's a day.... in the AM immediately upon waking, and another dose right before bedtime......
4. Keep the clay 1 hour away from food, or supplements.
Clint, I take it you know what eyton's earth site is.....
They incluse a sodium clay in their mix.
I started out this business as Keavy's Clay a long time ago.
Dude, while Sodium bentonite isn't preferred, ( and I offer it only as bath clay),
I have used it internally myself, and dude, it's way cleaner than the secondary calcium in the US (With some exceptions)
The main issue is the swelling.... other than that , the sodium actually has a better charge.
I have never found anyplace without a vested interest in sales, that says it's very different except for the anion and cant be used internally.
All calcium clay in the US (for the most part) started as sodium , and by traveling in fresh water, replaced the anion with calcium.
The green sodium in Wyoming, is pristine. Untouched by air for what... 400 million years.
The calcium traveled to where it is.
I'm not arguing anything you say about the benefits of clay.
I use green montmorillonite, rhassoul, white kaolin, and Sodium bentonite at home on a regular basis.
I'm just saying that they both have benefits.
The Indians did use the secondary clay, (calcium) because it deposits near the surface.
Sodium Bentonite's main use is industry... and because of that I feel it gets the same rap as MMS sometimes.
Most of the major bath... magnetic baths and all, use the Sodum, because it's cheaper, and "pulls" better due to a greater separation of the plates.
Anyway, I have used it on and off internally for oh, I'd say 20 years at least, and I see no real difference.
French Montmorillonite has both sodium and calcium, and no one can argue that Argeletz green illite, and montmorillonite are poor products.
Not trying to be a jerk here, and I'd welcome a good discussion if you like. My hands are often tied here as to what I can and can't say, or I have little basis in the subject, but I do know clay, and I like my smectites, and illites, and kaolins.
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Thanks for that Steve ... I didn't know that you sold clay... my bad. Guess if I logged onto your site I'd know...
When I refer people to clay for internal use ... it's always Calcium Bentonite Clay, and one of THE biggest reasons is they have their clay tested by an independent lab, to ensure it meets quality standards as well as for mineral and microbial analysis on the clay. It is also of 325 screen mesh (in size)
Am assuming the clay you sell for internal use goes thru these same hoops.
Since clay (in my opinion) is an important element in recovery with MMS, I was thinking that there should be a clay distributors list as well (like MMS).... and we can post this when people want to buy clay... is this doable ?
The french green that I sell for internal use is a montmorillonite, from the Mediterranean basin.
It's a primary clay, older than American bentonite. 700 million years since the ash was deposited. It is mined from over 100 meters deep.
It's a good brand that's recognizable, an obvious green color... I buy "White Label" bulk for repackaging.
Let me say real quick... Montmorillonite and Bentonite can be used interchangeably, unless you are talking with a real clay know it all.
Bentonite is primarily montmorillonite, primary bentonite is over 93% montmorillonite. Even montmorillonite is only about 95%. The rest is usually some illite and kaolinite (Other clay types) The difference is region, Bentonite was "discovered" in Ft Benton, USA ....Montmorillonite in Montmorillon France.
Both have mad trace minerals, and both are smectite clays. Smectite is comprised of small plates on a molecular level. Stacked like a deck of cards.
When you hydrate the clay, it expands, and a small electrical charge is formed between the plates. This is what gives the clay it's magnetic properties.
I'm not a huge fan of processed clays. Often "Food Grade" means heated to about 250F.
The reason I like primary clays is that they are pristine, so there is no organic contamination like you can get from secondary clay.
I have tried a lot of the commercial clays out there... Redmond Clay, Pascalite, Yerba Prima, and they are 6 of 1, half dozen of another to me.
Each has it's own story and all... but I didn't see any magic mojo from any one in particular.
Redmond Clay is a sodium clay BTW, and one of the top detox clays on the market. Pascalite is white, and calcium, but it swells like sodium.
All clays slated for cosmetic use or internal use have to be checked.... but they just check samples....
and just because it's calcium bentonite doesn't mean it has been tested. Fullers Earth has a lot of industrial uses.
So anyway, I use different clays for different things.... White Kaolin for nausea, and as baby powder. I use Rhassoul Clay (Morrocan Red) in baths, and poultices along with bentonite. I also use the rhassoul in soap and shampoo and stuff.
I use bentonite in conjunction with essential oils for poultices, parasites, cleansing and all.
I use white kaolin, pink kaolin, and bentonite for cosmetics and masques and stuff. I also make a spa clay for detox/weight wraps.
My grandmother was a cajun, and she used to eat "White Georgia Dirt, and "Indian Clay". I got interested in Pica (clay eating), and the rest has led me where I am today
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