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Electrum:   This is a combination of Gold and Silver which has been explored for thousands of years by ancient alchemists as an “Elixir of Immortality”.  Electrum was believed to have unusual powerful anti-aging, metaphysical properties to benefit the human body and mind and especially the Pineal gland.  The pineal gland is also called the third eye, because it is, quite literally, a third eye within our brain. The pineal gland contains light sensitive nerve endings, non-visual photoreceptors which react to light. The pineal also produces melatonin and the most powerful psychedelic substance dimethyl-tryptamine (DMT).

Electrum was often referred to as white gold in ancient times. Usually we mix 10 parts of silver water to one part of gold for cosmetic and human ingestion. It is more convenient to make it by first making colloidal silver water for about 4 hours, then changing the electrodes to gold and continuing the process. In this way the electrical charges mix at a monoatomic level resulting in a more effective Electrum product, having rejuvenation and other healing benefits. We have found that using the magnetic stirrer vortex adds further to the effectiveness.  Lately now we are making silver and gold simultaneously in order to combine them at the atomic level by alternating the silver and gold electrode. Silver inactivates or kills microbes of the Physical Plane, while Gold expels higher dimensional parasites (entities) so that we regain our lost psychic abilities and joyful mood.  Thus it makes sense to always take gold along with the silver

Synthesis of bio-inspired Ag-Au nanocomposite and its anti-biofilm efficacy. Newase, S. , Bankar, A.V.

(2017) Bulletin of Materials Science

New nanotechnology could knock out antibiotic-resistant bacteria
the nanoparticle-based antibacterial system consists of silver-coated gold nanoparticles

Phage-mimicking antibacterial core–shell nanoparticles, with silver-gold combination
Our results indicate the potential for phage-mimicking antimicrobial nanoparticles as a highly effective, alternative antibacterial agent, which may be suitable for co-administration with existing available formulations.–/content/articlelanding/2019/na/c9na00461k#!divAbstract

Juliane Hopf,aMargo Waters,bVeronica Kalwajtys,cKatelyn E. Carothers,cRyan K. RoederbdJoshua D. Shrout,aShaun W. Leec  and  Prakash D. Nallathamby *bde

Graphical abstract: Phage-mimicking antibacterial core–shell nanoparticles