Alchemy WPS CHLORINE DIOXIDE IN SOLUTION SACRAMENT
WPS STAND FOR WATER PURIFICATION SOLUTION 3000 PPM 100ML plus 50ml
NO ACTIVATION IS NEEDED FOR CDS
SOLUTIONS 3000 PPM OR 6000 PPM.
ONLY MMS NEEDS CITRIC ACID FOR
ACTIVATION, NOT WPS.YOU JUST PUT,
YOUR DROPS IN WATER , FOR CLEAN PURE WATER, 1ML OF WPS = 3 DROPS OF MMS.
BEFORE YOU OPEN, YOUR WPS FOR THE FIRST TIME , KEEP IN THE FRIDGE
FOR 1-2 HOURS. KEEP YOU WPS IN THE COOLER FRIDGE AT ALL TIMES
This product is for water purification
Please note: ALl of the information found within this listing has thus far not been approved, nor endorsed by the FDA (Food & Drup Administration). Our sole intention is to supply aterial for ONLY educational reasons. In no what whatsover do we intend to replace the council of qualified medical practitioners, as ONLY liscenced medically trained individuals have this capacity.
At absolutely no time is any of the material or information found within this listing intended to treat, cure, diagnose or otherwise prevent disease, whilst also not intending to substitute or replace one’s existing medical regime.
Also be aware that any outgoing links to other sources or websites is ONLY for educational reasons only, & in no way do we endorse or support the information found of site. We assume no liability or respnsibility for informational content or products found on linked sites, as well as including products that may exist on such websites.
Again, we do not in any way, shape or form act in any capacity that is medical in nature, not is it our intent to replace qualified liscenced medically sourced information. As mentioned prior, any information found within the pages of this listing is not meant to give the impression that any form of self diagnosis is supported by us.
Let it also be known that by purchasing any product from this listing, namely chlorine dioxide based products, you assume & consent full responsibility, with any ensuing culpability assumed by the purchasee in full. Any injury or loss felt to be experienced as a direct result from the exposure to any product, content, or information outlined within this listing.
Please remember, be sure to consult with your health care practitioner or medical professional when working with ANY type of severe medical situation.
Chlorine Dioxide kills microorganisms through the process of oxidation.
A) Oxidation is the process in which substances are destroyed.
B) The electons that hold a substance together are pulled off by the oxidizer and thus the substance comes apart, which means its destroyed.
2) WPS will destroy 99.9% of Pathogens known to man including bacterium, viruses, protozoa, yeasts, and fungi….including Anthrax.
3)WPSis practically Tastless as well.
No other chemical known to man can destroy parasites more efficient and as many types as Chlorine Dioxide. Chlorine Dioxide Solution has many uses such as spraying vegetables, fruits, and water purification.
WPS IS MADE FROM GAS ,of mms
WPS ALCHEMY Solution available for retail for people all over the world to have at hand. It is made to exact specifications made by Andreas Kalcker and Jim Humble using the finest Sodium Chlorite and Citric Acid=MMS available in the World. WPS ALCHEMY is made with distill Alchemy water , which could be more advance than other type of cds solutions.
COMING SOON IS 100% Mms 78%
What is Chlorine Dioxide? Where is it used? How does it work?
Chlorine Dioxide (CD) is a greenish-yellow gas and is a single-e
lectron-transfer oxidizing agent
with a chlorine-like odor. CD
been recognized since the beginning of the century for its disinfecting properties; and has been approved by the US EPA for man
applications including the widespread use of CD in the treatment of drinking water. Beyond this and numerous other aqueous
applications, the sporicidal properties of
CD were demonstrated in 1986. Subsequent to these initial studies, it has been
shown that gaseous CD is a rapid and effective sterilant active against bacteria, yeas
ts, molds, and viruses. The rapid sterilizing
activity of CD is present at ambient temperature and at relatively low gas concentration, 1 to 30 mg/L.
Chlorine dioxide is widely used as an antimicrobial and as an oxidizing agent in drinking water; poultry process water, swimming pools, and mouthwash preparations. It is used to sanitize fruit and vegetables as well as equipment for food and beverage
processing. It is used to decontaminate animal facilities. It is also employed in the health care industries to decontaminate rooms, pass-throughs, isolators and also as a sterliant for product and component sterilization.
What’s more, as an oxidizing agent, it is
extensively used to bleach, deodorize, and detoxify a wide variety of materials, including cellulose, paper-pulp, flour, leather, fats and oils, and textiles. Approximately 4 to 5 million pounds of chlorine dioxide are used daily. Chemical Properties
Pure chlorine dioxide is an unstable gas and therefore is generated as needed. Although chlorine dioxide has “chlorine” in its name, its chemistry is radically different from that of chlorine. When
reacting with other substances, it is weaker and more selective. For example, it does not react with ammonia or most organic compounds. Chlorine dioxide oxygenates products rather than
chlorinating them. Therefore, unlike chlorine, chlorine dioxide does not produce environmentally undesirable organic compounds containing chlorine.as a vblarge and small scale industrial and com Antimicrobial Properties
Mode of Action
Chlorine dioxide (ClO2) acts as an oxidizing agent and reacts
with several cellular constituents, including the cell membrane of
microbes. By “stealing” electrons from them (oxidation), it breaks their molecular bonds, resulting in the death of the organism by
the break up of the cell. Since chlorine
dioxide alters the proteins involved in the structure of microorganisms, the enzymatic
function is broken, causing very rapid bacterial kills. The potency of chlorine dioxide is attributable to the simultaneous, oxidative attack on many proteins thereby preventing the cells from mutating to a resistant
form. Additionally, because of the lower reactivity of chlorine dioxide, its antimicrobial action is
retained longer in the presence of organic matter. Sporal vs bacterial inactivation?
The difference between sporal and bacteria
l inactivation can be likened to the difference between sterilization and disinfection.
For example, for a chemical agent to be classified as a sterilant, it must be demonstrated to have sporicidal activity. For this reason, spores are commonly used as a challenge in sterilization process development. Disinfection, on the other hand, does not require the complete inactivation of microbial life and in some
cases disinfectant claims may be substantiated by demonstrating bacterial inactivation capability.
The following is a simplistic explanation of the differences between a spore and a bacterium. B
acterial endospores are one of the
most persistent forms of microbial life and typically require aggressive inactivation procedures. Vegetative bacteria are generally much more easily inactivated than
are bacterial endospores. This is primarily because the sensitive areas of bacteria are easily
contacted by chemosterilizing agents. The spore, however, has a more complex structure than the vegetative bacterial cell. Its sensitive material is contained within a core and that core is surrounded by a cortex and spore coats. These coats tend to actas a permeability barrier to the entry of chlorine dioxide and other compounds (Knapp). Environmental Impact Chlorine dioxide’s special properties make it an ideal choice to meet the challenges of today’s environmentally concerned world
Actually, chlorine dioxide is an environmen
tally preferred alternative to elemental chlorine. When chlorine reacts with organic
matter, undesirable pollutants such as dioxins and bio-accumulative toxic substances
are produced. Thus, the EPA supports the substitution of chlorine dioxide for chlorine
because it greatly reduces the production of these pollutants. It is a perfect replacement
for chlorine, providing all of chlorine’s benefits without any of its weaknesses and detriments. Most importantly, chlorine dioxide does not chlorinate organic material, resulting in significant decreases in trihalomethanes (THMs), haloacetic acids (HAAs) andother chlorinated organic compounds. This is particularly important in the primary use for chlorine dioxide, which is water
disinfection. Other properties of chlorine dioxide make it moreeffective than chlorine, enabling a lower dose and resulting in a lower environmental impact. What about liquid? Will CD get into it? Will
it kill organisms in it? What is the D-value? In order to maximize process reproducibility and minimize materi
als effects when using the ClorDiSys Sterilization Systems, it is best to avoid pools or puddles of liquid water. However, if small amounts of liquid are present the efficacy
of chlorine dioxide is not affected. The reason that small amounts of water will not impact sterilization ef
ficacy is that chlorine dioxide is readily soluble in water. The partition coefficient (C
) of chlorine dioxide at 22
C and 101 kPa is about 38 (Masschelein). And
provided that the quantity of water is small the gas concentration in the water reaches equilibrium quickly.
In any case, the final concentration of chlorine dioxide in the water will be higher than the concentration in the gaseous
environment. Furthermore the activity of chlorine dioxide in water is even greater than its activity in the gaseous phase. Its
bactericidal, virucidal and sporicidal properties in water have been demonstrated at minimum concentrations of 0.20-0.25 mg/L
(aq) with temperature dependent D-values for common water contaminants in the range of 16 to 40 seconds at 30 to 20 C. For
gaseous applications, D-values at 20oC for common indicator organisms are 14-45 seconds at 20-10 mg/L(gas). Process Advantages:
CD Antimicrobial Spectrum of Activity:
Bacillus subtilis *
Polio Type II (non-lipid)
(* CD Indicator Organism)
Herpes simplex Type I (lipid)
D-Value vs. CD Concentration:
CD Concentration (mg/L)
Jeng, D.K. and Woodworth, A.G.
chlorine Dioxide Gas Steriliza
tion Under Square Wave Conditions.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology.
Knapp J. E. and Battisti D. L.
. In: Block, S. ed. Disinfection,
Sterilization, and Preservation.