Jump to content

Making a chemistry lab in the home?


Recommended Posts

I am a mother and my 2 boys are now in high school. I do not have a formal background in science. I have a background in Co-creative science, introduced to me in 1992 by Machaelle Wright (books - Behaving As If The God In All Life Mattered, Co-creative Science, MAP, and Microbial Balancing Program) . Again, sometime in the early 90's I was introduced to a man talking about a product that I think I can make. I have been re-introduced to him in 2011 and I can't get it out of my mind.


It has to do with gold and silver. When either gold or silver is dissolved and heated in certain ways, it produces an element that has superconductive properties. The man who discovered them named them ORBITALLY REARRANGED MONO-ATOMIC ELEMENTS - or ORMES. I have read 100's of alchemical texts over the past 3 years on this element, and I have come to understand what it does and the implications it will have on humanity.


I have not gone the next step, which would be to have a small little chemistry lab at home in order to produce this element for further research.


Would you recommend a small kitchen type chemistry lab at home? Is it safe? If I do this, should I tell my insurance company?

I would not need any high-tech appliances, all I would need is a few retorts, flasks a water bath and some chemicals to do this experiment. I already have gold and silver.


This is a 2 hour video on his patented process and what it does:

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Well seeing that it is rather safe to do basic chemistry so long as you know exactly what you're doing, unless you're using hazardous materials (Powerful acids, toxic gases etc.), or charging these superconductors with enough electricity to produce super-heated plasma arcs by exposing oxygen to millions of volts you should be safe using a kitchen setup so long as you use a power source that can be remotely turned off in case of emergency (Battery, not wall outlet) then you should be fine. And so long as you don't do anything stupid (Supercharging the things) this is in compliance with the hazardous materiel guidelines, which means you're free from insurance concerns so long as you use caution, If anything does happen use Material Safety Data Sheets MSDSonline.com.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

A word of caution: any chemical formation of a precious metal that can be dissolved in water is fairly toxic. I would strongly urge you not to pursue this sort of thing in your home. (I would strongly urge you to educate yourself on actual chemistry, too, as opposed to the alchemy that seems to be going on here).


Edited for clarity.

Edited by Greg H.
Link to comment
Share on other sites

  • 2 weeks later...

Ok at first I didn't even watch the video because I didn't have an 2 hour video, But this is crackpot pseudoscience, excuse me for saying so but you really should not believe everything you hear, there are a lot of "Alchemists" out there, not to mention a load of brilliant idiots, all of whom should write Sci-Fi stuff, not Sci-Fact. Always Always Always pass your experiments through peer review before you do anything.

Edited by TJ McCaustland
Link to comment
Share on other sites

  • 3 weeks later...

yes I agree this guy doesn't really know what he's talking about but I do think that there is a fine line between fun, safe, basic chemistry and dangerous chemistry but I think that it is fine as long as the chemicals provided are checked for harmful or dangerous ingredients e.g acids and gasses.

I hope that helps :)

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!

Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.

Sign In Now
  • Create New...

Important Information

We have placed cookies on your device to help make this website better. You can adjust your cookie settings, otherwise we'll assume you're okay to continue.