The most concentrated liquid trace element in the world
CMD ® originates from the isolated waters of the north arm of the Great Salt Lake, Utah, USA. The Great Salt Lake itself covers some 6,000 square kilometers and represents a terminal collection of the rivers and streams. This drainage system covers an area of 90,000 square kilometers of the Rocky Mountains. The rocks and soils that comprise the drainage basin represent all the major lithologies - igneous, metamorphic and sedimentary - and cover the entire time span of the Geological Record - from Pre Cambrian to Recent. Consequently the waters of the Great Salt Lake contain within them - rather like the Sea itself - in a dissolved ionic form, all the elements present in the Periodic Table.
To obtain CMD the brine of the Great Salt Lake is concentrated further in evaporation ponds to dramatically increase the concentration of dissolved elements. As a result of exposure to the natural elements of the sun, wind, rain and frost, 98% of the water originally placed into the ponds is evaporated and 99.5% of the Sodium Chloride is removed via natural precipitation from what becomes a super saturated solution
What Is It Used For?
CMD ® may help with Migraines, Sleep Problems, D.V.T., Autism, A.D.D, A.D.H.D., Hyperactivity and more... It will boost your immune system, rehydrate your body with essential electrolytes lost from excersie or just the heat - feel the difference! Take it on holiday with you and really give your 'body' a holiday too, not just your mind! For more technical information see our techinical web-site for testimonials, clinical trials and more...
To view the full 'Mineral Depletion Study' look at https://mineralresourcesint.co.uk/pdf/mineral_deplet.pdf
CMD ® originates from the isolated waters of the north arm of the Great Salt Lake, Utah, USA. It contains over 77 trace elements is naturally derived and readily assimilated because it is the only Ionic mineral supplement in the world.
More Information: For more information and technical data please click here to visit our research archive.