Colloidal BioChar

This BioChar was made by Robert Ohneiser of Soil Alchemy. When it was made it was infused with ocean minerals and Azomite (A-Z-minerals) so when I perform the colloidal process your are getting all these minerals making this a full spectrum colloidal water

Common charcoal is made from peat, coal, wood, coconut shell, or petroleum. “Activated charcoal” is similar to common charcoal, but is made especially for use as a medicine. To make activated charcoal, manufacturers heat common charcoal in the presence of a gas that causes the charcoal to develop lots of internal spaces or “pores.” These pores help activated charcoal “trap” chemicals.

Activated charcoal is used to treat poisonings, reduce intestinal gas (flatulence), lower cholesterol levels, prevent hangover, and treat bile flow problems (cholestasis) during pregnancy.


It was 1831. In front of his distinguished colleagues at the French Academy of Medicine, Professor Touery drank a lethal dose of strychnine and lived to tell the tale. He had combined the deadly poison with activated charcoal.

That's how powerful activated charcoal is as an emergency decontaminant in the gastrointestinal (GI) tract, which includes the stomach and intestines. Activated charcoal is considered to be the most effective single agent available. It is used after a person swallows or absorbs almost any toxic drug or chemical.

  • Activated charcoal is estimated to reduce absorption of poisonous substances nearly to 60%.
  • It works by binding (adsorbing) chemicals, thus reducing their toxicity (poisonous nature), through the entire length of the stomach and small and large intestines (GI tract).
  • Activated charcoal itself is a fine, black powder that is odorless, tasteless, and nontoxic.
  • Activated charcoal is often given after the stomach is pumped (gastric lavage). Gastric lavage is only effective immediately after swallowing a toxic substance (within about one-half hour) and does not have effects that reach beyond the stomach as activated charcoal does.

Activated charcoal absorbs a wide variety of drugs and chemicals. Adsorption is a process in which atoms and molecules move from a bulk phase (such as a solid, liquid, or gas) onto a solid or liquid surface. In other words, the toxic substance attaches to the surface of the charcoal. Because charcoal is not "digested," it stays inside the GI tract and eliminates the toxin when the person has a bowel movement.

  • This mechanism of action should not be confused with absorption. Absorption occurs when a substance passes into or through a tissue, like water passing into a sponge. Once the chemical or drug has been absorbed by the GI tract, activated charcoal can no longer retrieve the toxic ingestion. It will only attach to substances that are still inside the stomach or intestines.
  • The charcoal is "activated" because it is produced to have a very fine particle size. This increases the overall surface area and adsorptive capacity of the charcoal. It is produced by adding acid and steam to carbonaceous materials such as wood, coal, rye starch, or coconut shells. To put this in perspective, one standard 50-gram dose of activated charcoal has the surface area of 10 football fields.
  • Activated charcoal is often combined with sorbitol (a substance that stimulates the bowels to move, like a laxative) to shorten the amount of time to move through the system and reduce the possibility of constipation. However, to avoid adverse effects, sorbitol is not given with every dose of activated charcoal.
  • All efforts should be made to reduce adsorption of severely toxic substances, as activated charcoal does not bind as well with these substances:
    • Lithium (Eskalith, Lithobid), strong acids and bases, metals and inorganic minerals such as sodium, iron, lead, arsenic, iodine, fluorine, and boric acid.
    • Alcohol (such as ethanol, methanol, isopropyl alcohol, glycols, and acetone)
    • Hydrocarbons (such as petroleum distillates and plant hydrocarbons such as pine oil)
  • Activated charcoal does not irritate the mucous membranes of the GI system. In addition to adsorption of toxins, activated charcoal also adsorbs food nutrients, vitamins, and minerals. However, this short-term effect is not a concern when activated charcoal is used to treat poisoning




Azomite (pronounced ā-zō-mite, officially all-caps AZOMITE) is the registered trademark for a complex silica ore (hydrated sodium calcium aluminosilicate) with an elevated ratio of trace minerals unique to the Utah mineral deposit from which it is mined. When the ash from a volcanic eruption filled a nearby seabed an estimated 30 million years ago, the combination of seawater, fed by hundreds of mineral-rich rivers and the rare earth minerals present in the volcanic ash, created the deposit’s distinctive composition. Mineralogically described as rhyolitic tuff breccia, the geologic characteristic of its surface is referred to as an outcrop known as a hogback.

Scientific analysis

Scientific analysis of this combination of volcanic ash and marine minerals reports over 70 trace minerals, many recognized as essential by the National Research Council of Canada. A typical analysis of an Azomite sample using spark source mass spectrometry reveals the presence of many rare earth elements.


Rollin J. Anderson, a geological prospector and organic pioneer, founded Azomite in Salt Lake City, Utah in 1942. Convinced that what ailed America was its food supply and the depleted soil from which it came, Anderson left the city life of San Francisco in search of a remedy. He initially pursued development of his father’s Utah-based gypsum mine as a means for neutralizing alkaline farmland; however production logistics of a promising start were foiled by World War II crisis. Intrigued by the Native American folklore surrounding the healing powers of the “painted rocks” just south of Salt Lake City, Anderson set out to learn more and to try to validate their claims.

Anderson brought samples of the pink ore to his friend Charles Head, a scientist and chief microscopist at the U.S. Bureau of Mines, whose analysis showed a wide array of minerals similar to the caliche rocks of Chile and Peru, the source for much of the world's nitrate. Head further noted that this was an aluminosilicate mixed with an abundance of minerals, rare in the United States, and even in the world, that appeared to contain "all the essential minerals and trace elements in a balanced ratio and naturally chelated".

The premise of his findings was a "unique" analysis showing over 70 trace minerals, which inspired Anderson to coin the name Azomite for his discovery – an acronym for the A to Z of minerals including trace elements. Selected by the U.S. Government to study nitrates in South America (1919-1925), Head had developed a theory that the benefits plants received from nitrates was actually from the minute quantities of trace elements which served as catalysts. The duo ground the ore into rock dust to see its effects in a controlled environment. Beginning with tomatoes and extending tests to a wide range of vegetables, they found the Azomite plots produced heartier plants that were also free from the worm infestation prevalent in the non-treated plots.

Expanding their studies to livestock and poultry feed provided results showing improvement in animal growth, reproductive vigor and immunity. Poultry studies showed greater egg production with less breakage. Livestock feed costs lessened with Azomite used as a feed additive, enabling less grain expense. In addition, animals showed a definite preference for pasture grown with Azomite and hay from Azomite treated soils. Word spread and based on farmers’ testimonials, Anderson mined, crushed and sold Azomite locally, gaining an enthusiastic following of local farmers.

Upon his retirement in 1988 Anderson leased the reserves to mineral mining company Peak Minerals, led by Wes Emerson. Mr. Emerson continued to complete additional accredited scientific studies to support the efficacy of Azomite. In 2011, the Anderson Company’s ownership merged with what is now known as Azomite Mineral Products, Inc. under the direction of Mr. Emerson as Company President. Azomite’s distribution channels now serve approximately thirty countries, with over thirty percent of the company’s sales from international export


Azomite is used primarily as a natural feed anticaking agent and remineralizer for depleted soils. Hydrated Sodium Calcium Aluminosilicate (HSCAS), its primary component, is listed in the U.S. Code of Federal Regulations (21 CFR 582.2729) as an anticaking agent for livestock feed and is generally recognized as safe (GRAS) by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Agriculture and livestock producers have used Azomite to support livestock health and plant nutrition for over seventy years. While it contains minute quantities of naturally occurring contaminants, Azomite falls well within the guidelines for use in animal feed by the Association of American Feed Control Officials.

A natural substance, free from additives, synthetics or fillers, Azomite is listed by the Organic Materials Review Institute (OMRI) for use in organic farming.Adequately mineralized soil has a natural resilience to pests, supporting a reduced dependency on chemical pesticides and fertilizers. In addition, evolving studies link organic crops with higher nutritional levels than those produced by non-organic means.

In 1997, Jared Milarch, a horticulture student at Northwestern Michigan College introduced Azomite to the nursery industry after testing the rock dust on plant growth in controlled studies on his family’s commercial chemical-free farm. Milarch conducted experiments proving his theory that Azomite works as a catalyst to help plants better absorb nutrients from the soil.

Independent scientist Lee Klinger believes soil acidification is among the leading factors contributing to sudden oak death, by altering mineral balance and reducing availability of nutrients. Based on this theory, he has developed a holistic treatment to successfully treat the disease that includes a regimen of Azomite.

Azomite is not approved by the FDA for human consumption, although it is considered to be a quality human nutritional supplement or superfood by nutritional experts who believe its bioavailable trace minerals to be beneficial to human health

Colloidal BioChar

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