Organic vs. anorganic minerals
1. Are inorganic minerals positively charged?
Are organic minerals (e.g. in plants), always negatively charged? The first order of business when discussing "inorganic" vs. "organic" minerals is to clarify the fact that we are talking about the "source", not the minerals themselves. In the strictest terms, all minerals are inorganic, but the term organic is used more or less to associate these minerals with their plant (organic), source. Inorganic minerals can be either positively, or negatively charged depending on their characteristic atomic structure which is identified by their arrangement of protons, neurons and electrons. Once cannot say that all inorganic minerals are either positive, or all are negative. Organic minerals, follow generally the same rule as inorganic, with some exceptions. When an organism assimilates a mineral, it's ionic structure is sometimes altered by the organism in an attempt to devour, digest, and use the mineral. The individual minerals in our colloidal formula may appear as positive or negative, but the overall solution is found to be negatively charged. When a mineral enters into a colloidal solution it's ions may separate, and recombine to form "salts", or loose associations with other minerals. In doing so the original charge of the mineral or element supposedly remains unchanged, however, our formula is the first to my knowledge which occurs naturally, and includes such a broad spectrum of minerals and elements. In laboratory testing of mineral charge, only a few minerals were combined into the same colloidal solution and known reactions were observed. As an example the combination of Na+(sodium positive) and Cl- (chloride negative), yields common table salt, which retains the positive charge of it's parent Sodium element in the body. The results of this, and similar experiments were used to predict the reactions of all minerals and elements, which is a fallacy.