Thursday, April 2, 2009

Health & Wellness

The great salt lake is the world's oldest inland sea. A remnant of the last great Ice Age, it has been collecting and concentrating the minerals of the surrounding Rocky Mountains for tens of thousands of years. The result is nutrient rich waters which contain over 70 ionically charged minerals six to ten times more concentrated than normal sea water and in precisely the same proportion as healthy human fluids. It is from this source that mineral resources international (IMR) harvests the minerals and trace minerals that go into concentrated mineral drops.

The origin of the great salt lake can be tracked back to ancient Lake Bonneville, which covered most of Western Utah and small parts of Idaho and Nevada during the Ice Age, Lake Bonneville receded and the Great Salt Lake is the remnant of that ancient lake. The Great Salt Lake is the largest body of concentrated 'sea water' in the world. Each winter, an average 500 inches of snow fall on the mountain ranges surrounding the Great Salt Lake. In spring, the waters of melting snow dissolve minerals from the soils and rocks as they wash down the mountains into a like that has no outlet. Utah's scorching summer sun evaporates water off the lake leaving the concentrated minerals behind. Only tiny plankton miraculously eats up bacteria in the lake, thus purifying the water.

The forces of nature have created a lake that has a minerals concentration six to ten times that of ocean water. Due to this naturally high concentration, MRI does not use any chemical processes to harvest or produce the liquid minerals. MRI simply continues what nature has started. Utilizing the dinamics specific to each of the four seasons, MRI's trace mineral products.

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