NOTE: None of the products, protocols or methods here have been approved by Jim Humble or the Genesis II Church :
This is the research forum and was set up by the Genesis 2 Church for those wanting to discuss and experiment with MMS, other Church Sacraments and new complimentary technologies. Any experimentation that you personally do is at your own risk.
Before anything is submitted to the Church for approval it must be first approved by Jim Humble in writing and posted under his account.
Jim Humbles states in the text:
membranes of pathogens are less than (1/10 000) inch = 2540 nanometers (nm) thick,
walls of body components are (1/32) inch = 793750 nanometers = 0.79375 millimeters thick
So, the statements are not false, but the membranes of pathogens and of human cells are actually even about (1/5 000 000) inch thick,
but bacteria have cell walls of 20-80 nm thickness, human and animal cells have no cell walls. In the text there is no distinction
between organ walls and cell membranes.
So the argument does not seem to work out. There must be a different reason for chlorine dioxide to not
damage human cells.
Well, I am a mathematician, not a biologist, so I may have missed something.
What is supposed to be the main reason of MMS´s selectiveness?
I think that the main factor in the selective action of chlorine dioxide (ClO2) is the low ORP (oxygen reduction potential) of .95 volts that it has. This means that in the conversion of the molecule to the chlorite ion (ClO2-), it pulls an electron from molecules only if they are weakly bonded.
In addition, ClO2 is said to affect enzymes inside the cell wall of anaerobic bacteria - nitrate reductase is often mentioned - when the enzymes are neutralized, the bacteria suffocate. Aerobic bacteria, which include the "beneficial intestinal flora" are not affected this way.
Disclaimer:The protocols described on this site are official sacraments of the Genesis II Church of Health and Healing. The reader accepts 100% responsibility for any and all use made of any information herein.