posted on Mar, 30 2014 @ 03:22 PM
reply to post by Puppytoven
Gold is unreactive chemically, so it shouldn't do any damage as it passes straight through your digestive system (you can't absorb it either).
Gold naturally forms molecules of more than one atom and to produce monoatomic gold would require sustained significant energy to negate the Van der
Waals force that binds the atoms. This would most likely be done in a gaseous plasma state. Monoatomic gold could not exist as a powder or liquid at
room temperature, so any liquids or powders are not the advertised product.
Cornell University did do some studies on "monoatomic gold wires". These were nano-scale lines of specially deposited gold atoms. They were neither a
powder or a liquid.
The product advertised as monoatomic gold has been removed from sale due to its direct link to the death of Leslie Burroughs. She was an AIDS patient
who died of sepsis after being injected with the liquid advertised as monoatomic gold. Laboratory analysis, performed to gather evidence for the
ensuing civil court case against David Hudson (the supplier of monoatomic gold), revealed that the "monoatomic gold" was high in pathogenic bacteria
and resembled pond water. It did not contain any traces of gold, iridium or rhodium.
David Huson has subsequently suffered a heart attack and, according to his wife, has never taken any of the "medicines" he sells to others.
Rather than purchase any of the stuff, you could see if licking some jewlery (like a gold ring) makes one iota of difference to your life or
edit on 30/3/2014 by chr0naut because: (no reason given)