Ormus – rationalwiki high white blood cell count cancer

Chemically, ORMUS is supposed to be precious metals ( gold, platinum, iridium, etc.) in an exotic state of matter, where the metals do not form any bonds or crystals but exist as separate single atoms. At the same time, it is supposedly the material that the soul (or the life force) of all organisms is made of, an essence of life. When mixed with water, it forms a gelatinous suspension that looks just like semen. [1]

Hudson reportedly spent over five million dollars to obtain his samples of ORMUS. He also claims that ORMUS was a subject of research in several national laboratories in the U.S. In 1989, he managed to get a British patent on his invention, which ran out in 1993. [4] Non-exhaustive list of errors [ edit ]

Despite being surprisingly literate in scientific jargon, Hudson is definitely not a scientist.


Most of the time, he is babbling incoherently and not even wrong or teaching a disfigured version of a high school chemistry curriculum. At the few times when he does get coherent, there are glaring mistakes. Here are some of them:

• He refers to legitimate scientific publications in the field of nuclear chemistry about deformed and superdeformed nuclei, without realizing that these papers talk about excited nuclear states which can only be observed in particle accelerators at extremely short timescales. Separating any macroscopic amount of them is impossible, because they completely decay within microseconds from their formation. [1]

• He claims that gold forms a free, uncomplexed hydride — a chemical impossibility; that HAu is different from AuH — even though the order of elements in a summary formula is only customary and does not contain any chemical information; and that chloroauric acid (HAuCl 4) can be directly reduced to gold hydride (AuH) — also an impossibility. [1]

• He says that gold is similar to alkali metals in that it has one electron on the s subshell of the outermost electron shell and because of this wants to go to two electrons or it wants no electrons, and therefore regular metallic gold is diatomic with the formula Au 2, with an ionic bond between the atoms. [1] [5] This shows a complete lack of understanding of the nature of chemical bonding in metals. If his theory was true, gold would have a much lower melting temperature and would not be malleable or ductile.

• He believes that aqueous solutions of salts of precious metals, such as rhodium(III) chloride RhCl 3, contain clusters of Rh 15Cl 45, Rh 13Cl 39 etc. [5] Chemistry says those solutions contain chloride ions Cl – and various complexes of rhodium ions, including RhCl 3(H 2O) 3, [RhCl 2(H 2O) 4] + and [RhCl(H 2O) 5] 2+. Additionally, he believes that dissolving gold in aqua regia yields gold chloride in the form of clusters like Au 12Cl 36. Actual chemistry says that gold in the resulting solution exists in the form of tetrachloroaurate (AuCl 4 -) which does not form any clusters.

• Hudson’s UK patent for his discovery presents IR spectra as evidence of electron pairing within the atom. [5] Aside from the concept being absurd, he uses the wrong spectra, as infrared wavelengths correspond to the energy of chemical bond vibrations (i.e., electron pairings between atoms). Electron shell changes would be visible in the UV or visible spectrum.

• He repeatedly says that there is 10 18 ergs in one gauss. [1] Ergs and gausses are units of different quantities. Erg is a unit of energy equal to 100 nanojoules, while gauss is a unit of magnetic flux density equal to 100 microteslas. As such, the statement makes absolutely no sense. He also mentions that the Earth’s magnetic field is several gauss, whereas in fact it is less than 1 gauss.

• He apparently postulates the existence of materials with different inertial and gravitational masses, such as materials that fall to the Earth slowly, but are hard to push around. This is ruled out by Einstein’s theory of general relativity. [1]

• He claims that yttrium barium copper oxide (YBCO), the first discovered high-temperature superconductor, is superconducting because copper contained in it goes into a high spin state, [1] a physical impossibility. Chemical bonds have energies of a few electron volts, while high spin nuclear states have energies of at least hundreds of kiloelectronvolts.

Hudson’s patented procedures definitely do not work, because that would be at odds with the known chemical behavior of gold under those conditions. The result is a worthless salt that has none of the claimed properties. Since gold is expensive, the used chemicals are corrosive, and the fumes released during repeated boiling are toxic, attempting those procedures is a good way to waste money and/or injure yourself. The countless alternative procedures of obtaining ORMUS also do not work — a material with superconductive properties occurring abundantly in nature would be very easy to detect, yet no such kind of material is known to modern science.

The concept is highly exploitable by quacks, who sell a wide variety of ORMUS preparations under names such as Cleopatra’s Milk, [7] Liquid Chi, [8] Prime Enzymes, [9] Zenergy, [10] Mountain Manna, [11] C-Gro, [12] etc. intended for human consumption as well as in agriculture. They definitely do not contain any gold or other precious metals, which is in fact a good thing, because water-soluble forms of precious metals are very toxic. Mountain Manna even combines ORMUS with homeopathy for double laughs.

ORMUS enthusiasts invented countless and even more outrageous theories, linking ORMUS to everything: pyramids, dead people’s souls, [13] Bose-Einstein condensate, biblical manna — you name it. [14] The variety of magical powers ascribed to ORMUS was also expanded. As a side note, the notably crazy David Icke thinks highly of the powers of monoatomic gold. [15] External links [ edit ]