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Even more info on DMSO

Thursday, January 17 2002 - Filed under: General

You're right.. DMSO is also widely used in the industries.
It's also used for pets and horses.

DMSO is as dangerous as you make it. If you use it correctly, an
aspirin will be more dangerous.
DMSO is a very potent solvent that can pass through cell membrames.
You can use it to transport medications, vitamins and minerals directly
into the body. This is very interesting when you can't absorb specific
vitamins. For example B12. By dissolving B12 in a teaspoon of DMSO and
rubbing it onto the skin, the DMSO delivers the B12 directly into the
body. Right through the skin: transdermal..
When you apply it correctly, there is no health risk whatsoever. I've
done this at least hundred times and never any ill effects.

However, when you apply it when you just handled some rat poison, you
can understand it won't go as planned. What's on your hands also goes
in when you rub the DMSO in.
Well, that's the only health risk there is. It's lethal dose is almost
as high as water ! You actually need gallons of it to kill someone.
It's found in nature: The rain contains it for example. Because we cook
and sterilize most foods, the DMSO and MSM get lost..

DMSO is turned into MSM in the body and vice versa. DMSO is
dimethylsulfoxide and MSM is DMSO minus the O (DMS). The MSM picks up
oxygen in the body where there is enough of it (like in the lungs). The
MSM is turned into DMSO and the oxygen is then transported throughout
the body (passing through cell membrames) to places were there is an
oxygen deficiency. It's in fact a secondary oxygen transport system..
It also helps other substances pass cell membrames. So by using DMSO
you can get vitamins delivered to the right places. The possibilties
are endless.

The problems with the dogs developing cataract aren't really a concern,
because they used *very* large doses. Inmates even voluntered to test
the DMSO. They received several kilo's of it for months in a row
without developing any symptoms, besides a strange smell, that's like

Read the very interesting article on it on David Gregg's site:

If you want to know everything about it (and learn that it's very, very
safe, and that's being boycotted by the FDA, while it can safe many
lifes), please read DMSO - Nature's Healer by Dr. Morton Walker..
For a short review check my site:

(It heals scleroderma in many cases.. Every year people die of
scleroderma while their physician never even told them about DMSO)
Read more about it on

>MSM is also known as dimethyl sulfone or DMSO2.
>So MSM is DMSO plus another O.....
>Just keeping you honest   

Whooops.. Sorry..

The oxygen-transporting system uses DMSO and DMSO2 (MSM,
dimethylsulfone) and vice versa.
There are three oxidation states: DMS, DMSO and DMSO2..
The DMS dimethylsulfide is the garlic smell. David Gregg believes it
also forms a oxygen transport system: DMS --> DMSO ---> DMS, etc, etc..
So two concurrent oxygen transport systems.. Interesting..

I'd better just quote from David Gregg:

In the body, DMSO can and does take three different oxidation states.
It is useful to think of them as being in equilibrium, with the
distribution between them at any point being determined by the
localized conditions that exist within the cells. The first oxidation
state is DMSO itself which has one oxygen atom attached to the sulfur
atom. The other two are 1) dimethyl sulfone, also known as
methlysulfonylmethane (MSM), which is DMSO with an additional oxygen
atom attached to the sulfur atom, forming a molecule with a total of
two attached oxygen atoms, and 2) dimethyl sulfide which is DMSO with
the oxygen atom removed, forming a molecule with no oxygen's attached.
Both DMSO and MSM have the property of being quite soluble in both oil
and water based liquids. However, dimethyl sulfide is hydrophobic and
tends to be insoluble in water and soluble in oil based liquids.

Read it all from his site:

Thanks for correcting me..

Check out the many other interesting articles on my website

Please note: The information on this website is not a recommendation for treatment. Anyone reading it should consult his/her physician before considering treatment. The author and publisher can't be held responsible for anything. Use on your own risk.