Clay Therapy

Montmorillonite clay has been used by indigenous cultures and healers for centuries as an internal and external healing agent. It is also known as "living clay'', for it principally consists of minerals that enhance the production of enzymes in all living organisms. The Natives would use this mineral rich clay on open wounds and for stomach or intestinal distress. The use of Calcium Montmorillonite clay for the health care of humans and animals is an accepted practice throughout the world.

Montmorillonite clay deposits originated from volcanic ash, minerals, and eons of weathering. The clay was formed, layer after layer, over a long period of time. Properties of Montmorillonite can vary considerably such as color, mineral content, pH, and ionic charge. Montmorillonite clay can be white, pale pink, blue, yellow, red, or green in color, with shades in between. The color of clay is determined by the mixture and ratio of elements contained within it.

 

Hydro-thermal exposures over long periods of time affect the clay in two important aspects: it becomes negatively charged and crystallized. As a result of the crystallization process, the clay is reduced into small particles that make it easy for the body to assimilate. The negative charges on the clay give it the ability to adsorb, or attract, positively charged toxic matter, which is then absorbed into the clay and dispelled from the body as waste.

Clay Therapy Uses:

Facials and Acne

Detox Baths/Soaks

Foot Reflexology

Soap/Toothpaste

Arthritis

Cold Sores

Eczema

Cell Remineralization

Natural Antibiotics

Reducing Inflammation

Chronic Fatigue

Alkalizing the Body

Digestive Detox and Ulcers

Pet Supplements and Baths

Spiritual Grounding

Calming High-Energy Kids

Dieting Aid

Clay Painting Therapy

Allergies

Morning Sickness

Body Parasites

Poison Absorber

Irritable Bowel Syndrome

Elevated Cholesterol

Makes Dumb People Smart

Blood Sugar Disorders

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