Human Plasma and Marine Plasma
Comparative Study of The Therapeutic Properties of Seawater Preparations
Ph. D, M.D, naturopath
Ph. D, pharmacist
I. Terrain II. Internal Environment III. Seawater IV. Seawater and Hum an Organism V. Specificity of Marine Plasm a VI. Application VII. Conclusion
“The germ is nothing, terrain is everything”
Over the centuries, the medical notion of terrain* has been gaining ground and it is now considered as a key factor in the search for the primary causes of illness and the establishment of a treatment that is not only symptomatic or palliative but also truly curative.
The word "terrain" has been judiciously borrowed from agriculture. It is well known that the soil is not the inert support of vegetable matter, but that its mineral composition, microbial life, structure, pH, etc.... dramatically affect the health of crops growing on it. Similarly it is now increasingly recognized that the terrain of an individual may predispose him to a certain physiologic development, making him more susceptible to certain types of diseases.
From an anatomical viewpoint, biologist
(1866-1925) who authored "Seawater, organic matrix" showed that the composition and structure of the organic terrain (the internal environment) presents major similarities with those of selected seawaters, elaborated and packaged in a rigorous manner so as to obtain the so- called Marine Plasma (Ocean Plasma).
In this paper we intend to compare, on the one hand, the human terrain and the effects due its imbalance and on the other, marine plasma, its composition and vital potential. This will enable us to establish the links between human and marine plasmas and to study the therapeutic effects of seawater and possible applications of the latter in a drinkable form.
• The word terrain has been used in the French medical vocabulary to define the generic predispositions of an individual, be it from the genetic, physiological or psychic viewpoint, including his specific strengths and weaknesses. This concept, which has gained considerable respect in the past decades, places the emphasis on the individual rather than his environment in the search for the origin of his pathology.
The word ”terrain" which is employed in various medical fields, may encompass genetic and physiologic predispositions as well as-morphologic or psychic characteristics. In this paper, it is used in its physiologic sense. Terrain is assimilated to the internal environment composed of various organic fluids, lymph, blood plasma, interstitial fluid, i.e. 25 to 30 percent body weight.
It is the internal environment which provides body cells with all the materials required for their survival and activity. It is also in this matrix that they release their waste products. The internal environment is the focusing point of the regulatory mechanisms of the body. All these complex mechanisms interact to ensure homeostasis of the internal environment: maintenance of osmotic pressure, pH, partial pressure of oxygen and carbon dioxide, temperature, glycemia…
To maintain a healthy body homeostasis must be kept constant: thus a dynamic equilibrium is continuously reconstructed in the face of modifications due to the surrounding metabolism. A healthy organic terrain is teé basis of health and conversely diseases develop on a depleted or congested terrain.
Upstream of most diseases there is an unbalanced terrain.
II. Internal Environment
From a strictly mineral viewpoint, the internal environment consists of an aqueous solution of electrolytes dosed at 9‰. These elements are listed according to their concentration:
• Mineral salts whose concentration is in excess of 1 mg/L
• Trace elements for which the concentration is less than 1 mg/L.
A. Mineral salts
The four most abundant cations in the body are sodium, potassium, calcium and magnesium from which phosphorus cannot be dissociated.
Sodium is the monovalent cation characteristic of extra-cellular fluid (ECF) and, conversely, potassium is that of intra-cellular fluid (ICF).
The composition of salts present in the ICF greatly differs from that of ECF but directly depends on the composition of the latter. Their relations are ensured by the ion pumps of the cell membrane.
Among the salts indispensable to life, sodium chloride is quantitatively the most important in the internal environment. Globally, it can be said that the sodium content governs the osmosis of intercellular fluid. With potassium, sodium plays a major role in depolarizing the nervous and muscular fibre. With magnesium, sodium regulates the activity of the acetyl-cholin and therefore influences intestinal peristalsis.
The calcium-sodium ratio seems to have a preponderant influence on myocardial contractibility.
Potassium directly influences the heart's automation, muscular activity and endocrine glands. Any excess potassium or deficit will cause heart disorders, insufficient or inhibited growth, a weakening of the nervous system, muscular fatigue, terrain weakening and a higher susceptibility to diseases (rhinitis, bronchitis, joint pains, boils, caries).
When the sodium-potassium balance is broken, intracellular potassium is replaced by sodium and hydrogen from the internal environment, resulting in ICF acidification and ECF alkalization.
Calcium is the most abundant mineral in the body, accounting for 2 percent of total body weight (TBW) with 99 percent contained in the skeleton, the remainder being in the internal medium. It is primarily an ECF electrolyte, the ICF equivalent being magnesium.
The calcium rate in blood is kept constant (calcemia) and only varies in diseases of the bone like chronic rheumatism or tetany. In case of deficiencies, the bones yield their calcium to the blood.
Calcium comes into play during cellular "breathing", the excitability of the nervous fibre and muscular contractions. It is also involved in blood coagulation. Like other bivalent cations, it stabilize; structures.
Phosphorus cannot be dissociated from calcium. Any imbalance impairs proper assimilation and fixation of calcium, resulting in delayed growth in children and osteopathies in adults. Phosphorus is present in the body in a mineral and organic form.
Under a mineral form phosphorus serves as a phosphate buffer. Playing a major role in the acid-base balance, it is one of the major constituents of the body's alkaline reserve.
As an organic molecule component, phosphorus is part of the nucleic and ribonucleic acids and energy transmitters (A.D.P. - A.F.P).
Like potassium, magnesium is essentially present in ICF and only slightly present in the internal environment. Magnesium plays an important role in ossification and sugar metabolism. It governs muscular contraction and is indispensable to leukocyte activity: more than potassium or calcium, magnesium constitutes an anti-pathogenic agent. It is involved in cell permeability modifications and in case of permeability disorders the health of the cell and therefore that of the body are greatly
compromised. Magnesium deficit causes certain neuromuscular disorders, as noted in spasmophilia. In the middle age group (60 years and over), manifestations like loss of strength, chronic fatigue and shivering are symptoms frequently attributed to a magnesium deficit.
Interactions and balance of mineral salts
Magnesium can only be used if a balanced calcium-phosphorus ratio exists. Magnesium acts as a regulator of the calcium fixation and serves as a phosphorus carrier. It is therefore an integral part of the calcium-phosphorus complex.
Any calcium-phosphorus imbalance reduces the resistance to illness and therefore enhances susceptibility to diseases, increases fatigue, weakens intellectual faculties and leads to premature ageing.
In addition, an abnormal potassium rate produces a magnesium and sodium imbalance. No salt is independent of the others as they all interact directly or indirectly with the other electrolytes.
Much more than an isolated salt, it is the general equilibrium of the saline matrix of the internal environment which will ensure proper functioning of the organism.
For example, the influence of the different salts on cardiac automation evidences their separate involvement: sodium through volemia and its relation to calcium, potassium regulating cardiac automation, calcium and magnesium governing muscular contraction, etc.
B. Trace elements
Trace elements are metals or metalloids that account for a minute percentage of the organic components. However, they fulfill a number of major functions: they are enzyme co-factors, vitamin constituents like cobalt in vitamin B12, electron carriers such as iron that also forms the nucleus of the hemoglobin molecule.
They regulate hormonal mechanisms (iodine and thyroid), and play a key role in immunity mechanisms (copper, manganese, etc).
The in vivo study of trace elements is delicate: reactions involving trace elements are often reversible and require specific conditions that depend upon the environment's acidity, the oxidization of the elements present, temperature, the presence or absence of other trace elements, the chaining of previous reactions (action synergy), substrate concentration, and the form of the elements present (coefficient of dissociation of salts, level of activation of ions, etc).
No element can be surveyed on its own outside its sphere of influence.
A certain number of rules governing the use of trace elements can nonetheless be stated...
• a multitude of interactions:
iron can only act if copper controls its absorption and use in the organism, not to mention the fact that the assimilation of iron and copper depends on the quantity of manganese available in the organism. A massive copper intake progressively produces a zinc deficiency, etc;
• activity at minute doses:
one billionth of a gram of metal contains 2.5 billion atoms; one to ten atoms suffice to reactivate a molecule from an enzyme (e.g. carboxypeptidase, human cytocuprein the maximum activity of which ranges from 200 to 240 micro grams/mol. of copper and which decreases between 240 and 400 to disappear at 675. Its content is 2 atoms g/mol (27);
• importance of the form under which the trace element is supplied to the organism: the form conditions the trace element's biologic activity;
• diversity of the elements needed:
most, if not all, elements from Mendeleev's Table (metal and metalloids) are utilized by the organism. Their role is either known or presumed known.
• major consequences result from their deficit:
for example a copper deficiency produces anemia, thyroidal and pituitary conditions, and genital gland disorders, fragility of bone, autointoxication (owing to enzymatic dysfunction).
Trace elements account for approximately 3 percent of the electrolytes present in the internal environment where they form an extremely complex synergy. Any synergy disturbance causes a healthy terrain to become susceptible to a particular type of pathology, as shown in Menetrier's work.
C. The pH
The internal medium's pH homeostasis is one of the key factors in the organic balance. pH variation margins are narrow: from 7.35 to 7.45. Outside this ideal range, the body activity is no longer optimal and downgrades to 6.8 (hyperacidity) and 8 in acute alkalosis. Beyond these limits, metabolism is greatly impaired and the death of the organism may even follow.
Body pH is kept constant by a buffer present in the internal environment, that is, primarily carbonate-carbonic acid buffers, bi- and monobasic phosphate buffers and proteic buffers.
pH is influenced by:
• Metabolic sub-products: lactic acid resulting from the muscular activity, carbonic acid produced during respiratory movements.
• Diet: ph is affected by the various categories of food according to their composition and the mechanisms involved: a food which is acid owing to its composition can become alkalinizing following metabolization (acid and sub-acid fruit).
Excess acidity causes numerous disturbances. Among these are:
• weakening of the cutaneous tissue: skin, hair, nails, teeth;
• deterioration in the digestive tract mucosa: intestinal micro-lesions promoting auto-intoxication, rectal burns, inflamed gingiva;
• excitability of the nervous system, sciatica, tendency to depressive illness;
• muscular spasms and cramps;
• enhanced susceptibility to infections;
• chronic fatigue;
• blockade of certain minerals which then become unavailable
These considerations being stated, seawater can now be studied.
Seawater is an extraordinarily rich and complex matrix that still possesses numerous unexplained features.
Note first that the structure of seawater remains incompletely known. Indeed, to this day, no model encompasses all of its physico-chemical properties.
In addition, the elements that compose the marine saline matrix also exhibit specific properties: for example, the coefficient of dissociation of salts present in the seawater is higher than that observed in salts dissolved in distilled water, in spite of the simultaneous presence of other salts in seawater.
A 33‰ solution of sea salts, re-dissolved in distilled water, does not exhibit all the properties of natural seawater of the same salinity.
Coefficient of dissociation of
salts in seawater and in distilled water
(according to Ivanoff (7))
Values of solubility products (in mol/L) of salts, in distilled water and seawater of salinity 35‰ (at 20°C). Also furnished are the ionic products (in mol/L) corresponding to the same salts in seawater with a chlorinicity of 19‰, at at 20°C and a pH equal to 8.2.
Additionally, most of the constituents dissolved in seawater (except for CaCO3) are far from saturated, irrespective of the importance of the external inputs or the availability of these elements in submerged rocks.
Dittmais laws (7) show that whatever the total saline concentration, the relative concentrations of the different ions present in the ocean waters with respect to that of chlorine can be regarded as constant. The complex mechanisms governing these concentrations have not been fully explained yet. Also, the issue of artificial seawater reconstitution remains highly complex: chemists have to introduce certain dosage modifications associated with the stability of the elements present at a very low concentration.
Phosphorus Cycle in the Ocean
(according to Ivanoff (7))
Phosphorus undergoes a cycle in the ocean appearing alternately under an organic or mineral form: the mineralization of organic phosphorus being due to bacterial action. Conversely. inorganic phosphorus is included in the organic matter following metabolization by plants and animals, in other words. Phosphorus is present in the seawaters in the form of various organic compounds in suspension or, in solution, as inorganic phosphates either insoluble or adsorbed by particulates in suspension and first and foremost as soluble inorganic phosphate ions constituting phosphate buffers: the phosphorus concentration in the ocean depending on the balance of this cycle.
The wealth and diversity of mineral salts and trace elements present in seawater are exceptional. Gregory and Overberger have shown that the marine saline matrix contains the 92 trace elements of Mendeleev's periodic table. It includes all vital nutrient salts and trace elements at concentrations ranging from 1mg/L and 10-10 (to the minus 10) mg/L.
It exhibits an important buffering capability, with a pH comprised between 7.9 and 8.3 and a mean saline concentration of 33‰.
Note in particular that all the minerals contained in seawater are at a concentration close to that which they are usually found in man's internal environment.
Percentage of elements dissolved or in suspension in seawater, assuming each kg of the latter bleached 600 grams of rocks as estimated by geologists.
IV. Seawater and human organism
Compared presentation of the same composition of seawater and organic liquids (value of organic composition from Ganong (9))
Comparison of electrolyte compositions in the isotonic seawater, extra-cellular liquid, blood plasma and intra-cellular liquid. The height of each column represents the total electrolyte concentration
The joint study of seawater and internal environment highlights the similarity between the mineral compositions of human plasma and seawater.
In addition, the results of treatments involving correctly elaborated water preparations demonstrate the amazing therapeutic efficacy of seawater. How can this be explained? What are the links between seawater and the vital internal environment? As a result what is the influence of seawater on the ionic and mineral balance of the organism?
Heralding marine biology, René Quinton started addressing these issues in zoology.
In this paper the attractiveness of his assumptions and his therapeutic applications are discussed.
Quinton studied the evolution of zoology from the origin of life down to the present day. His reasoning may be briefly summarized as follows:
1. The first human beings were unicellular organisms and the ancestors of human cells.
2. These unicellular cells lived in seawater. Their needs in terms of trace elements and mineral salts were met by the seawater. Also, the buffering capability of the sea environment provided the acid-base balance.
3. Following a great deal of zoological observations that will not be developed here, Quinton-maintained that in order to ensure complete cellular development, the human organism preserved as internal environment, a medium similar to that of the oceans which had witnessed the origin of life.
4. He pointed out that isotonic seawater, that is, a medium reduced to the concentration of the internal environment, has remained the preferred internal environment of human and animal cells.
5. He postulated that from the mineral point of view, human and marine plasmas are environments of the same nature. In other words, "there is physical and physiological identity between seawater and the internal environment of the organism” Not only do they exhibit very similar mineral compositions but the particular form, organization and synergy of trace elements and mineral salts that make up the saline matrix of seawater closely resemble those of the internal environment constituents.
6. The different assumptions made by René Quinton involved a whole series of facts borne out by zoological observations and experiments (19). Then Quinton surveyed the possible medical applications of his findings.
7. Together with a medical team, Quinton developed for more than 25 years the so- called "marine method" based on "Quinton's Plasma", a marine plasma in the form of an
injectable isotonic solution
The works of physicians
(22), Lachèze (13),
Macé and Quinton
(20, 21 22) rely on the principle of regeneration of the depleted internal environment, on which cells live, by means of purified seawater preparations exhibiting a balanced and complete composition, so as to allow the patient to globally reconstruct his terrain and the cells to find once again the elements they need.
Given the particular period in which these works were published, they mainly cover various types of cutaneous disorders, neuro-vegetative asthenias, anorexia, acute cachexia, infant diarrhea, deep dehydrations, gastro-enteritis, pulmonary tuberculosis, cholera, typhus.
Exceptional results were obtained and the findings of these precursors should now be supplemented by numerous other investigations. Their
listed clinical cases
(8,9,L0,LL,L3,L4,22) demonstrate the great therapeutic attractiveness of Quinton's assumptions and the efficacy of his method.
V. Specificity of marine plasma
Seawater can be employed in a variety of ways, namely:
1. Thalassotherapy: recommends the use of seawater in its natural state outdoors at a temperature of 36°C; also based on the benefits of sea climate;
2. Injectable form: marine plasma prepared as an injectable isotonic solution;
3. Drinkable solution: marine plasma as a hypertonic solution. Its salt concentration is that of pure seawater, namely 33‰, and it is therefore hypertonic relative to man's internal environment the saline concentration of which is 9‰. This particular form will be discussed in this paper.
4. Colonic Irrigations: [This note was added by the translator]
Seawater (Ocean Plasma Solution) has been used as an additive in the final phases of colonic irrigations where the mucosa of the large intestine absorbs the seawater (isotonic or hypertonic) within 5 to 15 minutes. According to the writings of Dr. Jean- Claude Rodet of Montreal, this method is very effective to restore the internal terrain. His monograph entitled "Possibilities, advantages and benefits of Marine Serum (Quinton Plasm a)-in HydroTherapy[/u]" is available for anyone who desires it.
5. Vaginal douche: (This note was added by the Ocean Plasma Team)
In cases of vaginal infections, hypertonic seawater (10 ml) can be used as a vaginal douche, using suitable traditional douche equipment, from 1 to 3 times daily, according to the severity of the condition. Retain the liquid for about 15 minutes lying down before getting up again.
The obtained results depend of course on the quality of the preparations. In this paper marine plasma [or Ocean Plasma] refers to a product solely obtained from seawaters selected on the basis of their balance and richness in trace elements and prepared according to processes respecting the vital properties of seawater.
The form, composition and synergy of mineral salts and trace elements has to be maintained until they are assimilated by the organism.
B. Marine plasma is a living medium
It is worth pointing out that, basically, living matter differs from mineral matter in its organization and not in the nature of the atoms that compose it. A living cell is much more than the sum of its elements. The mere dosage of components does not suffice in itself to account for the therapeutic effect of marine plasma.
A good illustration of this can be found in the therapeutic mineral waters; except for the elements that are abundant in it, many waters develop their curative power essentially when drawn from the mineral water spring. According to the preservation conditions used, these waters lose their properties although the constitutive elements remain present.
Hence is there a specific state of these waters when they are drawn? Numerous theories could be devised, starting from the "homoeopathic dynamization" whose most probable substratum would be a particular state of the solvent, in this case water.
As a result how can we envisage the specific therapeutic gain that could result from the use of the trace elements present in marine plasma? The assumption of "physiologic" identity between human plasma and marine plasma supposes a form of availability particularly well-suited to the needs of the organism. Given the works already available on this issue this assumption seems worth taking into consideration.
C. Mineral salts and trace elements balance
The study of the internal environment highlighted the interactions between the constituting salts. The overall balance is a consideration of first importance: each salt can only be correctly assimilated and metabolized if the internal environment is balanced even if, separately, it is available at the dose corresponding to the body needs.
This shows the limitations, not to say the dangers of a fairly massive intake of each element. For example, according to Dr F. Mircé (26), the prolonged assimilation of magnesium salts would progressively lead to liver and pancreas disturbances. Without containing too massive a quantity of mineral salts, Marine Plasma constitutes a perfectly balanced and assimilable input, allowing the body to regulate itself.
Its assimilation is excellent:
"Unintentionally, after drinking huge quantities of water from the Dead Sea, hospitalized patients demonstrated the efficacy of natural mineral salts. As we read the notes of Oren and Rapoport (28), we are struck by the rapid increase in magnesium rate, the same thing being also noticed with all the salts present in the seawater, Ca, Na, K. The examined patients assimilated seawater passively but so great was its efficacy that the main problems encountered after these accidents were extreme hypermagnesia and hypercalcemia."
As in the case of re-mineralization during the intake of trace elements, the form used is of great importance. In addition, the choice of the elements to be prescribed, either alone or in combination, remains delicate. If a trace element is the main agent of treatment, it does not act on its own in the body, i.e. it needs the synergy of other elements.
These considerations highlight the particular value of marine plasma in oligo therapy: it is a perfectly assimilable natural synergistic substance, containing all the trace elements utilized by the body at doses corresponding to the balance of the internal environment.
D. Acid-base balance
Resulting from the mineral balance, pH should be restored by Marine Plasma. The German physician Röpffer (29) thoroughly investigated the evolution of body pH in patients to whom he had prescribed hydro-marine treatments. He concluded the following:
"For normal and alkaline organisms, an increase in acid values has unequivocally been established. Similarly for hyperacid organisms, a dramatic decrease in acid values has been recorded. No case has been remained the same. It can therefore be stated that in case a global inconstant acidity, a cure of drinkable seawater causes the normal acidity to be recovered. In particular for gastritis due to dietary errors or alcohol and nicotine abuse remarkable results have been obtained."
In itself, pH is a basic homeostasis factor. In addition, it should be considered in all treatments related to mineral salts and trace elements: the acidification of the internal environment causes body demineralization: once the electrolytes of the internal medium are neutralized by excess acidity, the tissues lose their minerals.
As a corollary, demineralization produces terrain acidification which in turn creates a vicious circle resulting in the degradation of the mineral balance.
Vital hygiene cure
Today, health care problems are legion: stress, jet lag, city life, pollutions in various forms, refined foods exhibiting mineral deficiencies, etc.
A decade or so ago, the US Public Health Service listed an amazing number of care services provided each year in the U.S: 50 million people were treated for allergies, 110 million patients had digestive disorders, 70 million Americans suffered obesity, 10 million subjects were seen for cutaneous diseases, 5 million patients suffered poisoning owing to a pharmaceutical prescription, 32 million individuals were complete edentates etc. In conclusion, the report estimated that only 2 percent of the population enjoyed fairly good health.
Most of the so-called civilization diseases can be separated into two classes, according to the condition of the internal environment...
• either the terrain is congested by toxins,
• or it is deficient or unbalanced, particularly in terms of trace elements and mineral salts.
The marine plasma constitutes a remarkable input in mineral salts and trace elements. It is the whole electrolyte balance which comes into play...
• it is complete: the 92 elements existing in the natural form of the periodic table are present;
• it is balanced: mineral salts and trace elements are contained at doses corresponding to the organic balance;
• it is perfectly assimilable.
In addition, the effect of a marine cure on organic pH has been observed. This regeneration of the internal environment would greatly promote the elimination of toxins. Given the general state of health and the impressive number of mineral deficits, marine plasma turns out to be an essential complement to any terrain treatment. It corresponds to the mineral balance of the terrain in its physiological definition.
Asthenia and revitalization
Also worthy of consideration is the action of the marine plasma on all types of physical and psychic fatigue related to mineral imbalance, either general physical fatigue, chronic muscular pain or fatigue due to exertion, particularly that of athletes, and nervous fatigue, concentration and memory disorders, irritability, anxiety, pessimism, sleep disturbances, stress, spasmophilia.
pH disorders and excess blood toxins are generally due to an unbalanced diet and intestinal and digestive disorders: these in turn cause several disturbances like aerophagy, stomach aches, burns, cramps, colitic spasms, constipation, dyskinesia, diarrhea, digestive sleeplessness and hepatic problems.
A symptomatic treatment is then needed, using anti-acid drugs, laxatives, intestinal dressings, anti-migraine and various digestive drugs.
The treatments based on seawaters have shown their efficacy in these questions. Kühnau (29) noted the improvement of the digestive System mucosa following marine cures. Quinton and Jarricot treated numerous cases of enteritis, assimilation disorders with constipation or acute diarrhea (11, 12).
Note also that marine plasma regulates body fluids and therefore has an impact on dehydration problems and on the regulation of the large intestine.
Because of the overall action of marine plasma on the internal environment and on the digestive System it could be employed as a balancing agent in the blood pH and a fluidifying vector in bloodstreams congested by toxins. In the case of hypertension requiring a salt-free diet, the balancing effect of marine plasma on all salt minerals should be recommended rather than banned on account of its sodium chloride content. However patients susceptible to a sodium treatment would still require special attention.
These problems are closely linked to the availability of trace elements and the regulation of blood and cutaneous acidity. Quinton et al., utilized it to treat psoriasis, eczema, pruritus, mycosis, dermoskeleton problems and skin disorders.
Infectious disease prevention
In addition to the recognized anti-infectious power of seawater (30), it is mainly the importance of organic terrain balance $"the germ is nothing, terrain is everything ", and the specific action of certain trace elements (Cu, Mn, ...), on the immune system which should be considered. The medical files of the marine dispensaries clearly highlight enhanced immunity (11).
Likewise, pregnancy and infant feeding are particularly interesting issues. Certain homeopaths recommend a daily intake of marine plasma during the first six months of pregnancy and subsequently during the whole feeding period.
Also, it is well-known that infants are particularly sensitive to salts and hydrous regulation. The results listed by Quinton's medical team are quite impressive. The effect of drinkable cures should be rigorously investigated.
Behind the diversity of indications and the areas of research in marine plasma, lie not so much the aim to arrive at a thorough understanding of its influence but rather the consistency of its mode of action. Dr. Jarricot wrote (11):
"Marine Plasma is not a serum against such and such illness but it is designed for the living cell!”
In other words, it is a product which, by its very nature, primarily contributes to the restoration of health and the suppression of disease and its symptoms.
This is the meaning of the diversity and importance of its action relative to the general considerations on the internal environment.
Numerous issues remain to be addressed. In particular dosages should be refined. For doses of 10 mg of marine plasma in a hypertonic drinkable solution at 33‰, the following may be stated: 1 dose per day over a year. Generally, if the treatment focuses on the effect of trace elements, the quantities required are not very important but regularity and the quality of intake should be carefully addressed:
• seasonal maintenance cure, asthenia, as a complement to another treatment etc. , 2 to 4 doses per day for approximately one month; to be renewed according to needs;
• major pH and mineral salt imbalance, emergency case, etc., the weight aspect of the dose taken becomes more important; from 4 to 8 daily.
Seawater is a living medium that offers a remarkable mineral balance relative to the internal environment of the organism: all its elements are naturally dosed in proportions close to those of the internal environment and form a highly active biologic synergy. From a therapeutic point of view, if the sea ions display in the body an activity close to (or that could become similar to) that of the internal environment ions (as assumed and discussed in many studies), the influence of seawater on the organism should be of first importance in terms of pH balance, mineral salts and trace elements.
So far, the studies done have shown the efficacy of the method and the need for a deeper knowledge of marine plasma both at the fundamental level - so as to better comprehend the organization, form and structure of mineral salts and their interactions with the organism - and at the applied level by focusing on the main areas outlined here so as to determine more specifically the required posology (dosage) and the resulting impact.
As the birthplace of life and the medium of an infinitely rich and complex biological activity, seawater is also the natural mineral substitute for the internal environment and human plasma, thus opening the door to a major area of research which is particularly important in the face of the almost generalized deficiencies mentioned in public health reports.
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