I am bidding on a water distiller that's for sale on eBay. I have wanted one for a while as I have only ever consumed the water filtered in a cheap 'Brita' water purifier. I have some concerns about the health aspects of distilled water, in regard to its pH level.
What should I do to render the distilled water more optimal? Is it simply a matter of alkalizing the water to a degree or should I adopt additional measures such as magnetizing the water? If so, is this easy to do?
It makes sense to me to have distilled water as a starting point from which I can tailor it to what the body requires. I don't want to turn into a rock but I also don't want to lose precious minerals.
Thanks in advance for any supportive replies.
I will research the zeta idea and I like the idea of alkalizing it. But is Bi-carb residual (with such frequent consumption will I turn into any kind of rock?) and is the 'real salt' a wise addition given its sodium quantity, especially if I drink a liter a day of the water? A Vortex machine might be beyond my budget. How long do the grains of rice need to soak before releasing appreciable alkaline factors?
I don't know. I've had a water distiller for about 2 years now. I don't do most of those things - I was just telling you the things I've heard of. I do have a Bible verse attached to the current use jar. I sometimes put it out in the sunshine. I sometimes add the rice to the receiving container as it is distilling, and leave it in until I drink it (1/2 day - 2 days). By the way, my rice does sprout in the water if I leave it 2 days, so it's not true that nothing will sprout in distilled water. I do add some real salt to specific cups of water but not to the whole batch. I make a lot of smoothies and teas with my water. But yeah, sometimes I just drink the plain distilled water. My aunt and uncle have started using the Water Max product in their distilled water.
I also want to look into the zeta thing, which is still new to me.
If you are interested in any particular method, I would recommend that you look it up on curezone, or ask some questions about it in an appropriate forum and hope to get some useful answers.
yes, sodium bicarb is baking soda. the two easiest to get hold of negatively charged electrolytes are potassium citrate and sodium citrate. both can be bought on ebay for cheap, but i do not know the purity of those products.
well, not sure what a weight watchers scale looks like. but this is the type i use. however, i know nothing about this company, but my scale looks identical to that one. just as long as it measures to the .1 grams it will be fine.