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Some Common Uses of Salt

Some day to day uses of Household Salt

  • If you’re like most people, you consider salt to be a popular table condiment used to enhance the flavor of food. You’re not wrong, but did you know salt has many other uses as well? Read on to learn about some of the less known uses of salt.
  • Test your eggs – If you’re unsure of how fresh your eggs might be, try this experiment: fill a mug with water and add a pinch of salt. If the egg floats, consider it fresh. If the egg sinks, it’s probably old.
  • Stain fighter – To remove wet ink stains from the carpet, cover the stain with salt. Let sit over night and vacuum. The salt should have absorbed all the ink.
  • Rid your garden of pests – Pour salt on snails and slugs and watch them disappear before your eyes. Salt will also repel ants.
  • Fish prep – Before removing the scales from a fish, soak it in salt water. Removal will be much easier.
  • Hang clothes outside in the winter – If you add a little salt to your rinse cycle, your clothes won’t freeze if hung outside on a cold day. In addition, a clothes line soaked in salt water doesn’t freeze either.
  • Clean the bathroom – Mixed with turpentine, salt will help to remove the yellowed spots that appear on old white bathroom fixtures.
  • Freshen your breath – Use salt as a mouthwash or gargle or add a little baking soda and use to brush teeth.
  • Easy peeling – By boiling eggs in salt water, the shells will be easier to peel.
  • Neutralize smelly pipes – Add salt to some boiling water and pour down the sink to eliminate stinky pipes.
  • High peaks – Add a dash of salt to egg white for stiff, high peaks when making merengue or other baked treats.
  • Enhance the flavor of coffee and tea – a pinch of salt in coffee grinds or added to a cup of tea is said to enhance the flavor of each of these beverages.
  • Fire safety – Pour common household salt on a kitchen fire to extinguish.
  • Keep clothes bright – Add a half cup of salt to your wash water to prevent fading.
  • Shine silver – Shine tarnished silver by rubbing it with salt.
  • Remove mildew – A mixture of salt and lemon juice will help to remove mildew from tubs, showers and tile.
  • Kill weeds – Pour salt directly on weeds to kill them.
  • Remove odors – If your hands smell like onion or garlic after prepping vegetables, rub them with a paste made from salt and lemon.
  • The above is only a small sampling of the different things salt can do.
  • In reality, there are hundreds of uses for household table or kosher salt. Bet you don’t look at it the same way again!
Salt Uses and Benefits

Crystal Salt versus Table Salt

As common as saltshakers are to our kitchen, so are the numbers of diseases associated with salt’s daily use. Life is not possible without salt. But our consumption of salt is killing us. Why is that? Because our regular table salt no longer has anything in common with the original crystal salt. Salt nowadays is mainly sodium chloride and not salt Natural crystal salt consists not only of two, but also of all natural elements. These are identical to the elements of which our bodies have been built and originally found existing in the “primal ocean” from where all life originated. Interestingly enough, our body is a sole, containing the same salty solution as that of the primal sea; that is, a fluid consisting of water and salt. It also has the same ratio of concentration that existed in the days when life left the primal sea. This sole flows through more than 56,000 miles of waterways and blood vessels throughout our organism with the forces of gravity and levity and regulates and balances the functions of our body.

What is Crystal Salt?

Crystal Salt is more than sodium and chloride. Crystal Salt can actually be viewed as food. When we speak of salt, we mean salt in its original form: holistic, wholesome, unaltered, natural salt, as it has crystallized in the Earth over millions of years. When we speak of ‘”table” salt that is sold in the supermarket, we refer to it as sodium chloride with additives, which is what it really is. Natural crystal salt contains all the elements of which the human body is comprised. From the periodic table of elements we are familiar with 94 natural elements (stable as well as unstable). Apart from inert gases, all of these elements can be found in crystal salt. Hence, crystal salt contains all natural minerals and trace elements that are found in the human body. We perceive crystal salt as being the totality of all natural elements. This may not be entirely correct according to chemistry, however we will continue to use the term crystal salt in this context. The number of the respective elements contained in the crystal salt is biophysically irrelevant to this study.

How Salt Became Sodium Chloride

With the advent of industrial development, natural salt was “chemically cleaned” and reduced to the combination of sodium and chloride. Essential minerals and trace elements were removed as impurities. However, sodium chloride is an unnatural, isolated, unwholesome substance having nothing in common with salt. Similar to white, refined sugar, salt, once regarded as white gold, was converted into white poison. However, there is a higher reason for salt having been endowed with all the natural elements found in our bodies. Sodium chloride is an aggressive substance, which biochemically, is perpetually seeking an equalizing counterpart, so that the body’s pH can always remain neutral. Sodium chloride needs its natural counterpart in order for it to produce its effect. The natural counterparts, such as potassium, calcium, magnesium and other minerals and trace elements, demonstrate, from a biophysical standpoint, specific frequency patterns. These patterns ensure the geometric structures in our body. When these structures are missing, we are without energy and are lifeless. Salt should not be used just to add favor to our food, but for its vibration pattern, which is similar to our body!

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