Dr. Wallach: Humic shale is like the
floor of a forest, very compacted dry leaves and sticks. The consistency
is like dried saltine crackers or very dry oak leaves. Put them into your
hands and rub them together, and it all crumbles into a real fine dust..
It's not rock. It's not fossilized. To be
fossilized you need a lot of water in the area. Then, as the water soaks
the plants, minerals from the water are absorbed into the plant cells,
fossilizing the plant. No Water, no fossils.
But the area where the Majestic Earth
colloidal minerals come from - where the humic shale is - had less than 2"
of rainfall a year. So there was not enough rain to fossilize or petrify.
Look up the word "shale" in the dictionary; and you'll find it's just a
layered, compacted deposit of plant life which never fossilized or
And remember, the particle size in Majestic
Earth colloidals is not the original material. We grind this dried plant
material into a fine flour and soak it in water, leaching out the fine-
particle colloidal minerals. So it's a two step process.
Question - So water is added to ground up
shale to make Majestic Earth? Is there anything else added? Please
describe the process from mining to the jug.
Dr. Wallach First, we don't use the
word "Mine". Rather, we harvest these dried plants, grind them up into a
very fine flour, and leach out the minerals. Of course, the plants took
the minerals from the soil millions of years ago. So it's very unique. ALL
other liquid minerals on the market today are a fine clay or ground up
rocks. The very big difference is they're inorganic.
They may say "colloidal", but you can use the
term "colloidal" even with paint. Paint is a colloidal suspension of
pigments in oil. The oil is a thick enough medium that the paint pigment
stays in suspension for a long time. After a while it settles. And then
you have to shake it to get it all back into suspension.
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