Wormwood Ormus Powder
Wormwood is a bitter tasting stem-like plant with green-grey leaves and little yellow flowers.

Wormwood has both a psychoactive and medicinal function. It has been used against rheumatism, gout and tapeworm. This is where the English name comes from.

You may have also heard wormwood mentioned in conjunction with absinthe, an alcoholic drink made popular during the 19th century and sometimes associated with artists such as Vincent Van Gogh. The legendary drink was invented in 1792 by a French doctor. Intended as a medicine, it became very popular as a recreational drink.
It was believed for quite some time that thujone, one of the compounds in wormwood, was responsible for the psychoactive effects but opinions have shifted with the increase of scientific knowledge and it’s now believed that absinthism was simply a trumped up name for chronic intoxication. After nearly a century, the prohibition of the drink has ended and absinthe has recently made a comeback.

Wormwood (Artemisia absinthium)

The benefits of the Wormwood have long been documented and has several benefits and remedies known to man. The following is an in depth look at the constitution and value of the herb and the most beneficial ways to make use of it.

History & Origin

The herb known as Wormwood comes from the plant family of Compositae, genus Artemisia and the specific species absinthium. The genus Artemisia contains over 180 species, making Wormwood quite the herb to be reckoned with out of all other species classification.

It is naturally grows in the more temperate clime zones such as Europe, North Africa and Asia, however more recently it is being grown in North America due to a higher demand (mainly due to the growing interest of holistic medicine).
How to Use Wormwood
The name Wormwood has several origins and is mostly referred to for its bitter taste. The Romans referred to it as “Absinthium” that is derived from the Latin word “absinthial” roughly translated to “bitter”. It’s not exactly sure where the word Wormwood was directly derived, however it has been speculated that it may come from the Anglo-saxon word “wermode” that comes to be translated as “waremode” or also “mind preserver”.

Greek Influence

The Greeks, thinking the bitter quality of Wormwood to be undrinkable, called it “absinthion” and yet they honored the goddess Artemisia (Goddess of the Hunt) with a form of the concentrated substance. It was most typically used over 3500 years ago to help in the expulsion of intestinal worms–hence the name WORMwood.

The highly noted Greek physician Hippocrates would prescribe it to women for the menstrual pains and to combat common occurrence of anemia, jaundice and rheumatism.

As far back as the 16th century, Wormwood has been used for many classic remedies, including the ailments it remedies today. However, the remedies it was meant to help with back in the 16th century may be something scoffed at or frowned upon in today’s modern medicine world.

Wormwood was thought to counteract most of the poisonous effects of hemlock and toadstools. If ever bitten by a sea dragon, Wormwood was a source of comfort to the victim. However, it is still used as a common remedy to help heal open wounds.

Mexican Influence

In Mexican culture, it was customary during their festival to honor the Goddess of Salt to have the women wear head garlands entwined with Wormwood while they ceremoniously danced together.

An old folklore that is sometimes still practiced, is to mix Wormwood with marjoram, thyme, virgin honey and vinegar before you go to bed on St. Luke’s Day and anoint yourself with it to dream of your true partner “that is to be”. It will only work, however if you repeat the following chant three times:

“St. Luke, St. Luke, be kind to me,
In dreams let me my true-love see.”

Wormwood was also intentionally used in large scale brewery’s instead of hops, before the FDA deemed it “unsafe” for consumption, because it resisted putrefaction.

General Benefits

In terms of general benefits of the herb Wormwood, it has been proven to help with many things, however it is mainly used in the holistic aspect of medicinal use. It is most commonly consumed either as a hot tea or a tincture to be taken before meals and is favorably used for:

  • Stimulating the digestive tract and gallbladder function
  • Effective trigger of producing excessive amounts of bile which aids in the function of the gallbladder
  • Typically mixed with peppermint and/or caraway (in a tea) to aid in the calming of heartburn and IBS (Irritable Bowel Syndrome)
  • Expelling of intestinal worms
  • Stimulate feminine menstruation.
  • Stimulates cerebral hemispheres and directly stimulates the cortex cerebri which may aid in nervous diseases like neurasthenia
  • Common muscle relaxant
  • May help to quicken the process of childbirth and help with the expulsion of the afterbirth (it is not recommended however due to the toxicity of the herb)
  • Known to treat anxieties by being used a mild sedative
  • Stimulates poor circulation and aids in the relief of painful rheumatic joints by using the leaves a compress
  • Stimulates/remedies a poor appetite

Wormwood has become a highly popularized herb that is commonly used in the prominent and ever growing field of holistic medicine. Like mainly organic herbs, Wormwood has been known to help in the overall general function and cleanliness of many internal organs.

Legal status & potential side effects:

While Wormwood is openly bought and sold at markets both online and off, it is the active ingredients and natural oils that the herb contains that make it a potential dangerous product.

The key ingredient Thujone, which is a chemical similar to that of tetratetrahydocannibinol or THC that is active ingredient in the illegal substance marijuana, has been found to be unsafe by the FDA because of Section 801A in the Federal Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act of 1972 that bans the specific additive of thujone in any food product (alcohol being included).

Thujone in absinthe

The alpha-thujone contained in absinthe comes from Artemisia absinthium, a wild plant commonly known as wormwood. An essential ingredient of the celebrated drink, wormwood perhaps is nature's richest source of thujone: by weight, wormwood oil typically contains over 40% of the substance.

Mind-bending substance?

Thujone is believed to trigger inexplicable transformations in the mind. For over two centuries, absinthe drinkers have reported perplexing shifts in sensory perception, as well as extreme clarity of thought and vast improvement in cognitive and creative abilities. It is unclear, however, why thujone affects the mind in this way, or even if thujone alone is responsible for these remarkable absinthe effects.

To this day, modern science has failed to provide any comprehensive answers, even though scientists had documented the effects of thujone by 1916. Recent research did confirm one thing: the alpha-thujone found in absinthe causes "CNS cholinergic receptor binding activity" in the brain, which, scientists claim, improves the brain's cognitive functions. This will come as no surprise to practitioners of natural medicine, who have long prescribed thujone-rich wormwood for the improvement of thinking and memory


Wormwood Ormus Powder

In order to make this Ormus I used Dried, Organic Wormwood (leaf, stem and flowering parts) added to warm harmonically structured water. Then I preformed the John Hudson method by adding Organic Dolomite and swinging the PH. Then after washing it 7 times and drying it out, it is now a fine white Ormus powder.


The White Powder of Gold is a multitude of things.  It is in essence, the Elixir of Life. It is likewise, The Philosopher’s Stone of Alchemy, the “manna” of the ancient Hebrews, and even the MFKZT “What is it?” of the ancient Egyptians.  In science, the white powder of gold is the ORME -- i.e. gold (or any of the Precious Metals) in a monoatomic form -- which can result in Superconductivity within an organic body.  


When the white powder of gold is mixed in water, it becomes the Elixir of Life, the alchemist’s dream -- also known as The Golden Tear from the Eye of Horus, or “That which issues from the mouth of the creator.”  It was also called as the “spittle of God” -- not the word of God, but the spittle.  Others referred to it as the semen of the father in heaven.  [Putting the white powder in water doesn’t result in it dissolving.  Instead, it forms a gelatinous suspension, and looks very much like a vial of semen.]  


For the alchemists, the goal had always been to make the white powder of gold, to make  “the container of the light of life.”  Thereafter, if you stood in its presence, you wouldn’t age.  If you partook of it, you would live for ever.  It’s history goes back to Enoch, Thoth, Hermes Trisgetimus, the same man by any other name, who ascended to heaven by partaking of the white drops, and thereby avoided death.  


In The Egyptian Book of the Dead and the Papyrus of Ani, by Budge -- based on a papyrus from Old Kingdom Egypt -- there is a curious repetition of the phrase, “What is it?”  Samples from the papyrus reads, “I am purified of all imperfections.  What is it?  I ascend like the golden hawk of Horus.  What is it?  I pass by the immortals without dying.  What is it?  I come before my father in Heaven.  What is it?”  The latter question repeats itself for hundreds of times throughout the lengthy ancient document.


The “What is it?” literally translates into Hebrew as “manna”.  Even a modern dictionary may define manna as “What is it?”.  The manna was the “bread” taken by the high priest, the Melchizedek priest.  Moses told the Hebrew people at one point, “You have not kept the covenant, and so the manna is being taken from you.  But it will come back in the end times.  When we will be a nation of high priests, not an elect high priesthood.”


The manna, the white powder of gold, is the food, the light, one takes into their body.  It is the Food of the Gods.  A modern day Rabbi might tell you that no one has known how to make the manna, the white powder of Gold, since the destruction of the Temple of Solomon.  The technique is, supposedly, a lost art or lost knowledge.  But others argue that when the high priests left the Temple (when it was destroyed), the took the secret out into the desert and organized a commune called Qumrun.  There, they became the Essenes.  Eventually, the white powder was used to nourish a woman named Mary, and eventually, she gave birth to a man named Jesus.  Some claim that it was the white powder of gold which allowed Jesus his many gifts, including his ascension into heaven.  


These gifts include:  perfect telepathy, the ability to know good and evil when it’s present, and to project thoughts into another person’s mind.  There is also the ability to levitate, or to walk on water.  By excluding all external magnetic fields (including the Earth’s gravity), the white powder of gold takes one beyond the four dimensional space time continuum, and the individual becomes a fifth dimensional being.  They can literally think where they would like to be, and go there.  They can heal by the laying on of hands, and can cleanse and resurrect the dead within two or three days after they died.  They have so much energy that they can literally embrace people and bring light and energy back into them.   


In Revelations, it says, “Blessed be the man who shall overcome, for he shall be given the hidden manna, the white stone of the purest kind upon which will be written a new name.”  He will not be the same person.  [Obviously!]   


In the modern parlance, the white powder of gold is the ORME-- Orbitally Rearranged Monatomic Elements.  The ORME is obtained from the Precious Metals (Gold, Platinum, Silver, Palladium, Osmium, Ruthenium, Rhodium and Iridium).  Superdeformation of Nuclei of these precious elements, results in a monoatomic, superconducting, high spin, low energy state, wherein -- in accordance with ORME Physics and ORME Biology -- the extraordinary characteristics of the white powder of gold can be manifested.  


Basically, everything is encoded in each individual’s DNA, waiting to be activated.  Care for a cup of life?


For educational purposes only This information has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.These statements have not been evaluated by FDA and are not intended to prevent, cure or treat disease.

Wormwood Ormus Powder

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