Colloidal silver is tiny particles of elemental silver that have been suspended in water. Generally, the particles are so small, they cannot be detected by the human eye. Their minute size prevents them from settling and helps them to remain in a solution.
Colloidal silver is able to kill off harmful microorganisms without causing harm to beneficial organisms, like probiotic bacteria.
Silver has been used to prevent disease and the spread of harmful bacteria, viruses and fungi for hundreds of years. Silver was used for food storage, flatware and other utensils because it helped prevent food spoilage and disease proliferation. In 1884, a German obstetrician used a silver solution to help prevent gonococcal opthalmia, a condition that causes blindness in newborn babies. Silver was widely used in hospitals to dress wounds and prevent infections, before the advent of antibiotics and synthetic drugs.
Fortunately, colloidal silver has begun to regain its popularity now that the age of antibiotics could reach its end.
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