FAQ


Monatomics:

Q: What is alchemy?

A: Alchemy is a complex study that has involved civilizations as far back as ancient Egypt and minds as large as Isaac Newton’s. As the centuries have gone by, the context surrounding the term has changed, but the meaning has stayed the same: a purification and perfection of elements. From ‘transmutation’, the transformation of lead to gold, to the infamous “elixirs of life” like the Philosopher’s Stone, the aim of alchemy has always been to purify and extract value from elements.

Q: Where does alchemy come from?

A: Alchemy comes from the Arabic word “al-kimya”, meaning chemistry. The alchemy we have today takes the work of many philosophical civilizations like ancient Egypt, the Greeks, the Islamic world, and Medieval Europe, and uses modern scientific processes to achieve what they could only guess at.  

Q: What is Monatomic Gold?

A: Monatomic Gold is the reduction of gold using alchemical processes to its single molecular state. After the bonds between the molecules are broken, what is left is an edible form that no longer resembles the precious metal. In this state, it is believed to be absorbed into the cells of the body.

Q: What does "monatomic" mean?

A: Monatomic means “single atom”. When an element is in a monatomic state, all the bonds between electrons that keep the atoms together have been broken, making it non-reactive and chemically inert. An element can only be brought down to its monatomic form via alchemy.

Q: What does "Orme" mean?

A: Orme is an acronym for Orbitally Rearranged Monatomic Elements. It’s a term coined and patented by David Radius Hudson to denote the rearrangement of the orbits of the nucleus and the electrons of the element.

Q: Who is David Hudson?

A: David Radius Hudson was a farmer from Arizona who, in the 1970s, discovered naturally-occurring monatomic elements in the soil and rocks on his property. His discovery lead him to the ancient world of alchemy, and he explored many different places in nature where his studies could extract monatomic elements. The end results of his alchemical experimentation was a white powder, that he believed was a super-conductor and a nutrient that had a wide variety of wellness applications. He can be considered the man responsible for the resurfacing of alchemy in the modern era

Q: What is the Philosopher’s Stone?

A: Also known as the Elixir of Life, the Philosopher’s Stone is the legendary substance that can turn lead into gold and give ordinary people the gift of immortality. It is the pinnacle of alchemy and has been much sought after since the days of ancient Greece. As the centuries have passed, much mythology now surrounds the idea of the Philosopher’s Stone, including Adam and Eve, King Arthur, and (in our present day) Harry Potter. However, all signs point to it being a symbolic endpoint of the tradition that stresses the mystical and scientific importance of elemental purification.

Q: Are these elements harmful?

A: The preparation of monatomic elements makes them chemically inert, meaning they are completely safe for consumption and bioavailable.

Q: Are there any side effects with these monatomic products?

A: There are no negative side effects to monatomic elements. Users might feel an increased physical vibration, wherein the body seeks to purge emotional and chemical toxins. Other than that, the feelings one gets from the products are positive.

Q: Are there any contraindications of monatomic elements with prescription medications?

A: No.