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Our skin is the largest organ of the body and our first defense to prevent foreign invasion into the body from harmful sunlight, toxins, unwelcome bacteria and viruses, parasites and other threats. When stress or damage may occur to either layer of the skin, the epidermis or the dermis, it is important to restore cellular balance and integrity as soon as possible. The organic mineral complex is a natural electrolyte and carries a full spectrum of minerals and trace elements and is capable of restoring electrical and chemical balance upon contact with the skin. The nature of the small molecular weight of the complex and its harmony to life causes it to be absorbed quickly within all layers of the skin. It has been found to relieve pain and assist with quick healing from burns caused by heat or chemicals. Further, it a quickly remediates toxins from insect bites or chemical exposure. It is capable of doing this because we have isolated a powerful concentrate of these organic mineral molecules found only in nature. This molecule is the strongest natural chelating agent within living structures.

Scientists have observed that these organic mineral substances are composed of a broad spectrum of related molecules, each one differing almost imperceptibly rom the next in its specific properties. Some researchers have stated that perhaps no two molecules of the organic mineral complex are exactly alike. Researchers have described these substances as supermixtures in their complexity. These supermixtures demonstrate high multiplicity, diversity and a highly reactive polydiverse nature. It is in fact their random complexity and high chemical reactivity that constitute the very essence of the organic mineral complex. These scientific evaluations of the complexes help to explain the multiple beneficial potentials that these compexes provide to nutrition. They comprise one of the unique gifts of nature. They are formulated inside the cells of living organisms as they synthesize these nutrient combinations from an array of billions of molecules of captured solar energy substances formed by plants. It
should rea
lly be no surprise that like snowflakes, they are formed by nature so that perhaps not one of these molecules are exactly alike, but unlike snowflakes they carry an astronomical variety of helpful elements and nutrient complexes. In nature, the organic mineral complex provides some of the major and trace elements of nutrition, but fills a role beyond providing just those nutrients. Some of its benefits of these molecules for topical application to the cells of our skin include:

·         It provides natural electrolyte needs and helps bring chemical balance and
overall health within the cells

·         Catalyst functions are enhanced

·         Supports enzyme reactions

·         It assists by neutralizing toxins within the skin cells

·         The molecule quickly penetrates'within all layers 0 the skin cells where it
can relieve stress and bring balance


The topical application of the organic mineral complex to the skin helps in relieving a wide variety of stresses, promotes healing, restores tone, prevents dryness, fights aging and provides rejuvenating support to the skin. It does all of this with a totally naturalal organically healthful liquid tonic prepared by nature with no conflicting additives.


Balch, James F., M.D., & Balch, Phyllis A, CNC, Prescription for Nutritional Healing, third edition,
Avery Publishing, New York, New York p. 776

Fernandez, H. Raul. Research Findings of Characteristics of The Organic Mineral omplex, 2002,
HealthTech International, Inc. St. George, UT p. 17.

Frimmel, F.H.., and Christman, R.F. (1988) Humic Substances and Their Role in the Environment.
Chichester, Great Britain: John Wiley and Bath.

Jackson, William R., Ph.D., 1993, Humic, Fulvic and Microbial Balance: Organic Soil Conditioning,
Jackson Research Center, Evergreen, Colorado, 958 pages.

McCarthy, Patrick, (2001) The Principles of Humic Substances: An Intro to the First Principle. In E.A
& G. Davis (Eds.), Humic Substances, Models and Functions, (pp. 19-30 Boston, MA:

Northeastern University.

Schnitzer, M., and Khan, S.U. (1978) Soil Organic Matter. New York: Elsevier.

Schroeder, H.A, The Trace Elements and Man, The Devin-Adair Co., Old Grenwich, Ct. p. 180