Suspension for oral administration.
Contains per ml.:
Yeast extract 60.0 mg.
Vitamin B1, thiamine hydrochloride 3.0 mg.
Vitamin B2, riboflavine 6.0 mg.
Vitamin B6, pyridoxine hydrochloride 4.0 mg.
Aspartic acid. 1.6 mg.
Citric acid. 16.0 mg.
Malic acid. 3.0 mg.
Phosphoric acid 13.6 mg.
Tartaric acid 3.0 mg.
Copper sulphate 20.0 mg.
Potassium chloride 0.40 mg.
Solvents ad. 1 ml.
Yeast extract improves the quality of the digestive tract.
Vitamins and minerals are essential for the proper operation of several physiological functions.
Stimosol is a combination of yeast extract with B vitamins, (organic) acids and minerals and is used as a growth promoter. The following mechanisms take place:
a Antibacterial activity (acids).
b Competition with undesirable organisms for space and/or nutrients in the digestive tract.
c Production of nutrients (vitamins) or other growth factors which stimulate growth and reproduction of other micro organisms in the digestive tract.
d Production and/or stimulation of enzymes.
e Breakdown and/or detoxification of undesirable compounds.
f Stimulation of the immune system in the host animal.
No undesirable effects are to be expected when the prescribed dosage regimen is followed.
For oral administration:
General: 1 litre per 2000 – 4000 litre drinking water for 3 � 5 days.
Shake well before use.
Keep out of reach of children.
Bottle containing 100, 500 and 1000 ml.
Form of product : Nutritional Oral liquids
Type of product : Growth stimulators, Vitamins, Minerals
Suited for animals : Cattle (cows), Goats, Sheep, Pigs (swine),Calves
Active ingredients : Minerals, Vitamins, Yeast Extract
Introduction: You may not be able to imagine that borax, this humble insecticide and laundry detergent, has the potential of singlehandedly bringing down our entire economic system. But you do not need to worry, the danger has been recognised and the necessary steps are already being taken to defuse the situation. I will start with the basics and you will understand what I mean as the story unfolds.
Borax is a naturally occurring mineral commonly mined from dried salt lakes, and is the source of other manufactured boron compounds. The main deposits are in California and Turkey. Chemical names are sodium tetraborate decahydrate, disodium tetraborate decahydrate, or simply sodium borate. This means it contains four atoms of boron as its central feature combined with two sodium atoms and ten molecules (or sometimes less) of crystallisation water. All borax is naturally mined, there is no synthetic borax, the difference is only how much crystallisation water it contains – decahydrate means 10 water molecules, pentahydrate means 5, and anhydrite means 0 water; chemically it is all the same.
Borax is commonly sold as technical or agricultural grade with 99 to 99.5% minimum purity. Potential impurities consist of sodium, potassium, calcium, chloride, bicarbonate, carbonate, sulphate and phosphate but not toxic or heavy metals. This grade includes the borax commonly used as household cleaner. Pharmaceutical grade is not noticeably purer or better.
Borax is the sodium salt of the weak boric acid. Because sodium is more strongly alkaline, this makes a solution of borax strongly alkaline with a pH between 9 and 10 (pH 7 is neutral). When ingested, it reacts with hydrochloric acid in the stomach to form boric acid and sodium chloride. The boron content of Borax is 11.3% while for boric acid it is 17.5% or about 50% higher. Ingested boron compounds are rapidly and nearly completely excreted with the urine. Formerly boric acid was widely used as a preservative in foods but is now banned for this purpose in most countries, and is also banned from public sale in Australia.
According to conventional medicine it is not known if boron is essential for humans but research shows that we do need it. The reason why it was difficult to answer this question is the presence of boron in all plants and unprocessed foods. Diets with a fair amount of fruit and vegetables provide about 2 to 5 mg of boron per day, but this also depends on the region where the food was grown and how it was grown.
In reality the average intake in developed countries is 1-2 mg of boron per day. Institutionalized patients may receive only 0.25 mg of daily boron. Chemical fertilizers inhibit the uptake of boron from the soil: an organic apple grown in good soil may have 20 mg boron, but if grown with fertilizer it may have only 1 mg of boron. Fertilizers combined with poor food choices have greatly reduced our boron intake compared to 50 or 100 years ago.
Further, unhealthy cooking methods greatly reduce the availability of boron from food. The cooking water of vegetables containing most of the minerals may be discarded during home cooking or commercial processing; phytic acid in baked goods, cereals and cooked legumes may greatly reduce availability, while gluten sensitivity and Candida overgrowth inhibit the absorption of minerals. All this makes health problems due to boron deficiency now very common.
Original article: https://www.health-science-spirit.com/borax.htm