Let’s Make Ormus

There are many approaches to making Ormus, and when we first started out, Betsy tried many methods from the wet to the dry methods. She watched many videos and read oodles of articles. She practiced several times.

Now, several years later she has settled upon a single procedure that gets the best results, without all the fuss you might see with internet recipe how-to videos.

Betsy is the Ormus maker at the American Intelligence Media and has documented her process in this post.

Once you learn this process, you will always have Ormus on hand.

By the way, another great thing you can make and always have on hand is colloidal silver water. We have a great recipe for this: How to Make Silver Water

Gather your supplies

You will need the following supplies. In each case, we are listing products that we purchase in the United States, but there is nothing unusual about the supplies that you can’t find in your own country.

2 -3 gallons DISTILLED water

You will use one gallon for making sea water and the other gallons are for washing the precipitate.  One extra gallon for washing is usually enough, but I like to have an extra gallon around just in case I want to wash my Ormus an extra time.

You don’t have to make a full gallon of the base mix. You could make 1/2 gallon and divide the dry ingredients needed in half.

Sea saltDead Sea Salt

You will need one cup salt per gallon of distilled water. Recommended sea salt is Bokker. Make sure that your salt is unscented, coarse grain.

Epsom Salts

One tablespoon of Epsom salts will be added to the dead sea salt mixture. If you don’t have any, you should…. because you should be doing liver flushes (if you are medically able to do so) to rid your body of harmful chemicals and poisons that get stuck in your liver. Here is our lesson on how important these are to your overall health, even more than making and using Ormus. Love Your Liver.

Any way…you will want to get some Epsom salts to put into your mix.

ph caliberpH Meter

This will be used to monitor the pH in your precipitate mixture. Pictured here is a standard pool water pH meter. Pick them up at a pool supply store or order online.

Buffer Solution

In order to calibrate your meter, you will need a buffer solution pH 6.86. The picture below is a liter of buffer solution that was purchased online from Aqua Solutions, Deer Park, Texas.

You will need a short glass, mason jar, or plastic cup that is deep enough for the bottom of the pH meter to sit in the buffer solution when you calibrate your meter.

Don’t get too freaked out here. This is a very simple process once you get your supplies together.

Buffer solution

High quality food grade sodium hydroxide lye beads

This is the lye that you will use to strip the dead sea salts to expose the manna that becomes what we know as Ormus.

LyeThis was purchased at http://www.essentialdepot.com. But lye is lye all over the world. Make sure to get food grade quality.

You will only be using a few tablespoons, if that, of lye.

Lye Solution Mixing Bottle

You will mix the dry lye with water and it will be very alkaline. So you want to keep it in a container that is NOT METAL. Betsy uses an old sturdy baby bottle. She makes sure to clearly mark POISON LYE on the bottle with a permanent ink marker.

You might also want to get a dropper or syringe for measuring your lye mixture. That is optional. Betsy used to use it when she first started out, but now is pretty good in eye-balling how much lye needs to be poured from the plastic container.

Large Glass Mixing Jar

The jar shown here is nine inches tall. You can get several, or you can use just one. You will have one gallon of dead sea salt water on hand. It is your decision on how much you want to make. Do you want to make all the Ormus at once? Then you will need as many Glass mixing jarmixing jars as one gallon will empty into. If you just want to do one batch, then just use one mixing jar.

You can also make less dead sea salt water. You could make 1/2 gallon, instead of a gallon. This is really up to you and your space limitations.

As you can see, Ormus will stain any glass jar it sits in. So don’t use a jar that you treasure.

Do you notice a sigil on the glass jar? The reason Betsy’s Ormus is so good is that she integrates the principles of energy, frequency, and vibration into her work space and throughout the Ormus making process. Learn about sigils here.

Other supplies

You will need stirring supplies and a hose tube. The tube is used to syphon off water from the precipitate during the washing process.

AccessoriesHose tubes are available at places that carry pet fish supplies.

Do not use anything metal in the Ormus making process, including stirring utensils. 

The large black tipped utensil pictured is a turkey baster.

Bottle of White Vinegar

Keep this on hand as you will need the vinegar to neutralize the lye. Vinegar is acidic and lye is alkaline. We will need to set the precipitate mixture to the proper pH, going back and forth with the alkaline (lye) and vinegar (acid).

You will also need a few Boston Round bottles, Mason jars with lids, or similar glass jars to store your completed batches of Ormus. Remember, your jar will be stained so use something simple. It is best to store in AMBER colored jars to keep Ormus from sunlight.

Clear jars can be used, but must be stored in a dark place.

Storing Your Supplies

Use a large plastic container to store your Ormus supplies in between alchemical sessions.

Supply container

Step One

Prepare the dead sea salt mixture.

Pour a few cups of distilled water OUT of the gallon jug. Set aside.

Pour the remaining water in a large pot and bring to a boil. Add one cup dead sea salts and one tablespoon Epsom salts (magnesium salts). Stir until dissolved.

Turn off heat and let mixture completely cool.

Pour mixed dead sea salt into the gallon container. Use the extra water that you set aside to top off the gallon.

Optional: Place some sigils on the gallon jug 

Place the jug in a sunny place and let that beautiful, marvelous sun energy radiate its life-giving force into your base mix. Leave it there for a day or so…just long enough that your intuition tells you that it is ready.

Step Two

Making the lye water. Use 2 tablespoons of lye with each 1 cup of water. Precision is not needed in measuring.

 

Step Three

Calibrating your pH meter. The meter needs to be set as close to 6.86 as possible when left in the buffer fluid. Make sure the bottom of the meter is fully emerged in the fluid to get an accurate measurement.

 

Step Four

Fill your mixing jar with prepared sea salt water and begin pouring the liquid lye mix while stirring with a non-metal utensil. Measure with pH meter as shown in the video until your mixture reaches a pH between 10.4 – 10.6.

In the beginning it takes some time to see changes in the pH, but around 9.8 it begins to speed up. So slow down as you gently approach the desired range. If you go beyond 10.6 you can bring it down by adding white vinegar or HCL (hydrochloric acid).

 

Step Five

Place the Ormus in a quiet, reverent place, well out of the reach of anyone who might mistake it as something to drink or handle. If you would like to place sigils in your work area, download them here.

Leave for 6 – 8 hours until the manna has settled to the bottom and the water at the top is somewhat clear. (Pictures coming)

Step Six

The next step is to wash the Ormus. I like to wash my Ormus three times. Watch how to do it.

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Other tips and protocols

Here is a handy Symptom List we created for friends and family that are following the ASCEND protocol.  Learn about our special formula of enzymes here. Vibes Enzymes

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Have you tried our recipe for colloidal silver water? The Best Homemade Recipe for Multi-Use Colloidal Silverwater

 

Learn more about ormus here:

13 thoughts on “Let’s Make Ormus”

  1. Oh my god. Ormus has such a sweet, fruity kind of new age sound to it, like it’s some sparkling aqua vita sprinkled with fairy farts. But omg, there are pool supplies involved, and lye, and epsom salts, and rubber hoses… What could possibly go wrong!?

    Okay, count me in. I used to do stupid stunts for a living :p Let’s see what ya got, Betsy.

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    1. Upon many requests to provide our process of making Ormus, we have agreed to show document the steps. If the process or substance does not resonate with you, please back out of this page never to return again. For others, let Elizabeth’s warning be an important reminder to do your own research and make your own decisions about making and using Ormus. We are merely offering our process.

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  2. Hi Betsy,

    Thank you so much for sharing your Ormus-making process with us. My salt water is maturing and I’m almost ready to begin the transformation process. Documenting this is very kind and generous and so much better than anything I’ve been able to find thus far.

    For those who are weary of lye, there are other ways offered on youtube and beyond. For example, I’ve even seen folks use Milk of Magnesia as their alkaline solution. Whether this works as well as the above process seems to, I cannot say.

    A question: in the above post there is a link to making silver water. On that page there is mention of a lesson that offers many ways of using colloidal silver. I have been unable to find that other page. Any suggestions how I might connect to that particular link? I always like expanding my silver water usage.

    Thanks again Betsy. Blessings. 🙂

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    1. You might check Steve Barwick’s website for silver water usage. He has thousands of suggestions: http://www.thesilveredge.com/ I do not recommend the Milk of Magnesia recipe. Just be careful with the lye,. Wear gloves, and if spills on you, immediate pour vinegar over the area to bring the pH down.

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      1. Thanks for the website. There is a lot to explore there.
        And for me, the Milk of Magnesia way did not feel like something to pursue. I’m glad you offered your experiential opinion on this as well. It actually confirmed what I was already feeling. 🙂

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    1. We do not dilute our final batch. Take it straight and a few drops under the tongue once a day. Let it linger under the tongue for awhile before swallowing. People who don’t like the taste, can dilute the manna with distilled water. Shake well and maybe a teaspoon or so under the tongue.

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  3. Hi again Betsy,

    I am in the washing stage of my first batch of Ormus and there always seems to be a thin layer of clear water remaining, as you demonstrated in your video. Do you have a method to filter out that thin layer of water after your third washing or does it get incorporated in to your final product?

    Thank you and thanks again for sharing your process. It is a very accessible and clean method and I’m grateful you felt inspired to add it to your collection of offerings. 🙂

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  4. Betsy,
    Thanks for all the information that introduced me to ormus, shungite and C-60. I have had some amazing results with the C60 and the Ormus has effected my dreams mostly but I am just using it recently.

    I really want to thank you and Douglas. I am a big fan and I love all the information I get from your work.

    Thanks and thanks again for the knowledge. The c-60 is something else. It actually healed a bad tooth that I thought I was going to have to extract. Currently I can chew a steak on it and a few weeks ago it was in great pain.

    So thanks greatly from a loving fan in Chicago, Mike

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  5. thanks for the ormus recipe betsy took a while to get all my supplies but I just made my first batch hopefully my first rinse will be tomorrow. is it okay to cover jar while it’s sitting. also does it dry completely when it’s done. peace and love

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    1. Yes, you may cover the jar. Take your time and make sure you wash the Ormus so that it doesn’t taste salty — even if it takes an extra rinse. .

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