Thoria Ormus

 

Thorium dioxide, also called thorium(IV) oxide, is a crystalline solid, often white or yellow in color. Also known as thoria, it is produced mainly as a by-product of lanthanide and uranium production.

Mildly radioactive

To make ormus I added Thorium dioxide to equal parts of Natron and Dead Sea Salt in distilled structured water. I then mixed it all up and washed it 3 times. 

Thorium
Thorium is not a rare element, as elements go; it is fairly common in the earth's crust. However, because it is radioactive, the government has large stockpiles of it, though other materials have proven more efficient in various uses and these stockpiles remain. (Talk about a way to reduce the deficit--just sell some of the depleted U and Th to collectors!). And because of governmental concerns about safety, collectors have all the more difficulties in locating samples. The piece I got was cut from thick foil and wrapped in lead. Thorium, when it IS available at all, is generally found in this sheet form. Like Uranium metal, Thorium metal is safe to handle when using common sense.

 

Properties

Thorium is a chemical element with symbol Thand atomic number 90. A weakly radioactiveactinide metal, thorium is one of only three radioactive elements that still occurs in quantity in nature as a primordial element (the other two being bismuth and uranium). It was discovered in 1828 by the Norwegian mineralogist Morten Thrane Esmark and identified by the Swedish chemist Jöns Jakob Berzelius, who named it after Thor, the Norse god of thunder.

A thorium atom has 90 protons and therefore 90 electrons, of which four are valence electrons. Thorium metal is silvery and tarnishes black when exposed to air. Thorium is weakly radioactive: all its known isotopes are unstable, with the six naturally occurring ones (thorium-227, 228, 230, 231, 232, and 234) having half-lives between 25.52 hours and 14.05 billion years. Thorium-232, which has 142 neutrons, is the most stable isotope of thorium and accounts for nearly all natural thorium, with the other five natural isotopes occurring only in traces: it decays very slowly through alpha decay to radium-228, starting a decay chain named the thorium series that ends at lead-208. Thorium is estimated to be about three to four times more abundant than uranium in the Earth's crust, and is chiefly refined from monazite sands as a by-product of extracting rare earth metals.

Thorium was once commonly used as the light source in gas mantles and as an alloying material, but these applications have declined due to concerns about its radioactivity. Thorium is also used as an alloying element in nonconsumable TIG welding electrodes. It remains popular as a material in high-end optics and scientific instrumentation; thorium and uranium are the only radioactive elements with major commercial applications that do not rely on their radioactivity. Thorium is predicted to be able to replace uranium as nuclear fuel in nuclear reactors, but only a few thorium reactors have yet been completed.

Thorium can be used as a source of nuclear power. It is about three times as abundant as uranium and about as abundant as lead, and there is probably more energy available from thorium than from both uranium and fossil fuels. India and China are in the process of developing nuclear power plants with thorium reactors, but this is still a very new technology.

Thorium is an important alloying agent in magnesium, as it imparts greater strength and creep resistance at high temperatures. Thorium oxide is used as an industrial catalyst.Thorium dioxide was formerly added to glass during manufacture to increase the refractive index, producing thoriated glass for use in high-quality camera lenses.

Thorium is found as the minerals thorite, uranothorite and thorianite. It is also found in monazite, which is the most important commercial source. Several methods are used to produce the metal, such as reducing thorium oxide with calcium or electrolysis of the fluoride.

The Philosopher's Stone and Modern Science

Though the notion of a simple philosopher's stone of the alchemic sense fell out of scientific conception by at least the 19th century, its metaphors and imagery persisted: man's attempt to discover the essential secret of the universe, redemptively transforming not just lead into gold, but death into life.

In 1901, Ernest Rutherford and Frederick Soddy discovered that radioactivity was a sign of fundamental changes within elements, and it was Soddy who quickly made the connection between this and the ancient search for the philosopher's stone (Soddy had studied alchemy extensively as a hobby). At the moment of realization that their radioactive thorium was converting itself into radium, bit by bit, Soddy later recalled that he shouted out: "Rutherford, this is transmutation!" Rutherford snapped back, "For Christ's sake, Soddy, don't call it transmutation. They'll have our heads off as alchemists." However the term stuck, in part because it drew the new discoveries in nuclear physics into a longer cultural and mystical web.

When it was discovered that radioactivity was also tapping into a latent source of energy bound inside atoms, this furthered the thought that radioactive decay might be the ultimate philosopher's stone. Later, the discovery of nuclear fission would become consciously connected into the same narrative, especially with optimistic hopes of energy "too cheap to meter" and great utopian cities of the future run on nuclear energy.

Did you know that in the early 1900s that radioactive substances like Radium and Thorium were used in many medical and commercial applications?

Medically, radium was usually injected or taken in pills. It was used to treat a wide range of ailments including hair loss, impotence, atherosclerosis, high blood pressure, rheumatism, gout, sciatica, nephritis and anaemia. The use of radium in medicine led to a craze for radium-based products, and radioactivity in general, during the 1920s and 1930s. It was added to a wide range of commercial products including: wool for babies, water dispensers, chocolate, soda water, male supports, foundation garments, condoms, toothpaste, suppositories, cigarettes, cleaning products, boot polish, fertilizers, luminous paints and cosmetics.

Dr. Alfred Curie was no relation to either Marie or Pierre Curie, but his name sold French women on the idea of radioactive cosmetics. Curie along with Alexis Moussali developed a line of beauty products under the name Tho-radia. The line included face cream, soap, powder, and even toothpaste containing thorium and radium. Although they were expensive, Tho-radia product were a hit in Paris, and therefore popular everywhere else.

What Does Doramad Throium Toothpaste Do?

Its radioactive radiation increases the defenses of teeth and gums. The cells are loaded with new life energy, the bacteria are hindered in their destroying effect. This explains the excellent prophylaxis and healing process with gingival diseases. It gently polishes the dental enamel so it turns white and shiny. Prevents dental calculus. Wonderful lather and a new, pleasant, mild and refreshing taste. Can be applied sparingly.

Today radioactive elements are banned and the governments have stockpiles of Thorium despite its weakly radioactive properties. With other natural substances like cannabis and colloidal silver being banned I have to ask myself if it was banned because it was too good or too bad for your health like stated.

Still I have to sell this as NOT for Human consumption. I think it would be great to use a couple drops of colloidal thorium as a catalyst for HHO gas production to run cars and I’m looking forward to experimenting with it that way.

Homeopathy

Thorium metallicum: a magician with renal failure

by Maarten van der Meer

A sixty year old man came for consultation for renal failure following a kidney transplant, after a year of dialysis. A biopsy showed that after two years, he still had symptoms of rejection of his kidney, which is longer than the usual period. He is on a maintenance dose of prednisone and complains of the side-effects: thinning of the skin, increased blood pressure (180/100), oedema of the ankles, and mild headaches. He also feels restless and tense.

Years ago, he wanted to move from the big city to the countryside, in order to escape the hustle-bustle, as he does not feel at home in the world of commerce, consumerism, and bureaucracy. He works for social services and is very ecologically minded.

“I get so churned up by the paper-pushers, human values get too little attention.” His illness has caused him uncertainty: “I can’t let go of the old anxieties, they follow me. There is always a dark cloud, as though I can’t forget that kidney. I try to live by the day, in the awareness that any day my life could end. I intuit things quickly. I am someone who always wants to keep control of his own life.” Indeed, he has looked up everything about his illness. He chooses his therapies carefully but is not self-sufficient in this; he doubts himself and then phones for a second opinion. He is a likeable man who does not stand by convention. He looks for an ideology and a philosophy of life but he cannot make his own choices; he keeps all his options open. Many years ago, I saw him walking in the street, his long black coat billowing in the wind and the word that seemed to describe him best was “magician.”

In the past, he did well on Causticum, prescribed partly due to his aversion to authority and his intense reaction to the suffering of the world. After his kidney transplant, he was prescribed prednisolon acetate and his energy increased. After a year, however, there were still signs of rejection of his new kidney; I prescribed Erbium Carbonicum. A year later, he is tired and has pressure on his chest, oedema of his ankles, and stomach complaints. He is receiving a cocktail of medication: cozar, selokene, prednisolon, nexium, lasix, prograft, and mycofortic, which could indicate that some of his complaints are possibly iatrogenic.

Analysis:

Starting from the premise that degenerative illness can be an indication for prescribing an actinide, I sought for a suitable remedy in that series. Margriet Plouvier-Suijs’ themes for the actinides seem to suit him: tendency to reflection, altruism, compassion, and intuition. The situation that he finds himself in, living on “borrowed time,” also fits the actinide themes: a reclusive life, living without steering or interfering. Meanwhile, he has insight and oversight, and his cynicism and resistance can point to a Nitricum salt.

For these remedies we have little in the way of proving or clinical experience, which means that we are largely reliant on Jan Scholten’s method for finding the correct stage. With this patient, we see a certain cautiousness, doubt, and uncertainty. His recovery started well but it stops halfway, as though even his body is ‘uncertain’. In practice, attitude and behaviour turn out to be reliable sources of information regarding the working of the vegetative system. Stage 4, as in Cerium in the Lanthanides, is recognised for its cautious approach; starting something and then coming to a standstill.

Prescription: Thorium metallicum 1M

Follow-up:

After one year, his blood pressure is good with medication: 130/60. He is feeling good and has no more headaches or tension, and no more chests complaints or oedema of the ankles.

Another year later, he comes again for an abdominal infection related to hygiene, which is helped with phytotherapy. His condition is good but he still has some side-effects from the medication; his bowels are more sensitive than normal. The biopsies are negative and he can reduce his anti-rejection medication.


Keywords: renal failure, living on borrowed time, cautiousness, doubt, uncertainty, starting and stopping 
Remedies: Thorium metallicum

 

These statements have not been evaluated by FDA and are not intended to prevent, cure or treat disease.

Thoria Ormus

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