I have been using MMS topically using the correct protocol on Jim Humbles Web Site, I am using it on my arms trying to see if it will help my syringoma rashes, what i have realised is it make the rashes even worse, i'm also using MMS topically under my neck to treat razor bumps, but all it does is make the bumbs more worst, any idea or solution any one?
Dermatologists recognize that strong solutions often make skin conditions worse. They also recognize the importance of PH in topical solutions.
The solution that Jim Humble recommends for skin care has a concentration of around 600 PPM free chlorine dioxide, and has a PH in the 2 - 3 range. The skin care products that utilize chlorine dioxide have a concentration of chlorine dioxide in the 5 - 100 PPM range, and a PH in the 4 - 6 range. In addition, if you activate according to Jim Humbles instructions, you end up with excess citric acid in the solution.
Chlorine dioxide at higher concentrations can irritate the skin making some rashes and scaling conditions worse. Citric acid can also irritate the skin.
You may want to consider taking your solution and putting it into 1 gallon of water to dilute it, then using that solution.
Tom is absolutely correct as far as my experience goes. As far as I can tell, if I had syringoma problem, I would crush either very green tomatoes, or the potato berries, I would mix it with dolomite powder and I would apply it topically, making absolutely sure that it does not get into the eyes. Definitely not for internal use.
In my experience, I have grown a beard since my twenties, which is the most natural way to prevent this condition. Shaving whatever bodily part is only filling razor and chemical manufacturers and distributor's pockets, useless as it is.
But. Use of aftershave containing ethyl alcohol, rather than isopryl, does wonders, especially if you top it off with polysporine.
Has been used for the purpose of absolutely positively disinfecting skin after shaving without any side effects. Cheap as it is being quarried, and simple as it is to use just lightly rubbing the stone on the freshly shaved skin and long lasting [pretty much average human lifetime] it has been advertised out of use by cosmetic industry and replaced by first ethyl alcohol based odorized solutions called aftershave, now replaced by isopryl alcohol [quite poisonous as opposed to ethyl alcohol] based odorants.
Its best advantage over any alcohol based lotions was, that the film of the alum on the skin would not evaporate and protected the skin from infection for as long as one did not wash, or sweated it off. Alum also accelerates healing of cuts and abrasions probably by 75%. No kidding.
Thinking of it, I wonder what it would do used internally. I guess I have another item to research.
I worked near a natural alum lake in Chomutov, Czech republic as a construction worker and swimming in that water showed me what it does to minor injuries. The 75% minor injury healing acceleration is not an exageration.