Differences in CDH, CDL, CDS?
There are always inquiries as to whether and what differences there are in the chlorine dioxide solutions.
First of all, there are many different methods of making a chlorine dioxide solution, and all of them are effective .
And none of the methods I’ve heard of are “toxic”.
The “MMS method”, which Jim Humble was the first to discover, demonstrated a very high level of effectiveness. It is not for nothing that it is still used and recognized worldwide today. In addition, carrying sodium chlorite and acid in small quantities with a very large yield, especially as a precaution, is very attractive and also very cheap.
Process for the production of CDL / CDS
The process for the production of chlorine dioxide solutions (CDL / CDS) is nowhere set in stone or specified in a binding manner. There is no fixed definition either. Because behind the abbreviation “CDL” there is only the designation: chlorine dioxide solution. So chlorine dioxide, which is in water. From a chemical point of view, it is a chlorine dioxide solution in all cases. This is why it is also abbreviated to CDL or CDS.
The most common methods:
“MMS” = multi-effective mineral substance
(There are also other terms for this abbreviation)
Here, sodium chlorite 25% and hydrochloric acid 4% in a ratio of 1: 1 are added dropwise in a glass. After a yellowish to brownish color (activation), water is finally added to the glass. Now I have a chlorine dioxide solution . Abbreviated: CDL = chlorine dioxide solution or CDS = chlorine dioxide solution (also the English name).
CDL / CDS (gassed)
With a currently hyped “CDL” type , including chlorine dioxide solutions, only the resulting chlorine dioxide gas from the activated mixture of sodium chlorite 25% and hydrochloric acid 4% is fed into the water. The sodium chlorite 25% and hydrochloric acid 4% do not get into the water, but are activated separately and “evaporated”, so to speak. I also like to say: “bubble in”. So there is only the chlorine dioxide gas in the water and no small residues of acid or salt.
Now, however, I am wondering what all of a sudden, after several years of effectively using the other methods, the problem is supposed to be.
“CDH” = Chlorine Dioxide Durable
Here with the second method, the corresponding amounts of sodium chlorite 25% and hydrochloric acid 4% are put into a bottle that is already filled with the correct amount of water .
This mixture stays in the closed bottle for 12 to 24 hours at room temperature and activates itself gently and slowly. After that I also have a chlorine dioxide solution. Abbreviated: CDL = chlorine dioxide solution or CDS = chlorine dioxide solution (also the English name). The 1: 1 mixture creates an unnecessary excess of acid, if you can prevent it by mixing CDH3000.
CDH3000 = Chlorine Dioxide Durable
(CDL / CDS – because it is also a chlorine dioxide solution ..)
The 3000 stands for 3000 ppm (parts per million = parts per 1 million and indicates the maximum amount of chlorine dioxide in the solution. However, this strength is also referred to as 0.3%). CDH3000 is also a brand.
With this third method, the corresponding amounts of sodium chlorite 25% and hydrochloric acid 4% are also put into a bottle that is already filled with the correct amount of water . However, only half of the acid is used here, i.e. in a ratio of 1: 0.5. This mixture now remains in the closed bottle at room temperature for 12 to 24 hours and activates itself even more gently and slowly. After this time I also have a very digestible and effective chlorine dioxide solution.
According to my observation, the slight acid content leads to a longer shelf life of the chlorine dioxide solution. The “nausea limit” also ensures from my side that no unnecessary stress is caused in the body. This advantage does not exist with chlorine dioxide solutions in which the gas is “bubbled into”.
Here, too, it is abbreviated to “CDL” or “CDS” = chlorine dioxide solution or CDS = chlorine dioxide solution (the English name). Mixing 1: 0.5 with acid does not result in an unnecessary excess of acid. But just a part that contributes to the longer shelf life from my observation.
In addition, when I use it on mucous membranes and wounds, I don’t have the problem with a burning sensation due to the lower acid content. In addition, CDH or CDL are usually not used undiluted anyway. On wounds, however, I also use it pure (without “burning”). After the chlorine dioxide gas has been used up, a slightly salty water remains. So when it dries up, small crystals can be seen . Isn’t that nice? I love crystals, especially in water. Crystals have a special power. But that’s another topic.
A special feature of the shelf life of original CDH3000 relates in particular to the bottle. It
CDH3000 with lactic acid!
Now we come to a completely new method with regard to CDH (CDL / CDS), which concerns activation with the valuable lactic acid 21%.
We know that theoretically any acid can be used as an activator. It is interesting to note that Hartmut Fischer even described the use of “carbon dioxide”. In the morning, 10 drops of 25% sodium chlorite solution would be placed in a soda bottle, which would then be closed again. After about half an hour you would have a reliable “MMS solution” that could be drunk in sips throughout the day. I found that very remarkable.
But now to the good lactic acid and CDL:
In medical examinations of chlorine dioxide solutions, the so-called “stabilized chlorine dioxide solution” was almost always used in the laboratory as early as the 1970s. Incidentally, it was already extensively published in 2012 in ” The DMSO Handbook ” by Dr. Hartmut Fischer described. Even back then, (+) – lactic acid was used there for activation! Incidentally, according to specialist publications, this is the optimal activator. And that for over 4 decades!
The fact that Jim Humble first recommended citric acid and later hydrochloric acid as an activator was probably solely due to the fact that citric or hydrochloric acid were cheap chemicals that could be found in any developing country. Lactic acid, on the other hand, is a “luxury chemical”.
So how do you make this “stabilized chlorine dioxide solution”? Very easily. The sodium chlorite solution 25% and the (+) – lactic acid 21% are added dropwise 1: 1 in a glass or beaker as usual. The reaction is then allowed to start for 3 to 5 minutes. Then it is topped up with water. The only difference is the extension of this so-called activation time, because the “sharp” hydrochloric acid releases the chlorine dioxide gas after just 20 seconds.
What’s different with lactic acid?
The color of the activation mixture, as well as the taste and smell of the mixture, is different from that of the hydrochloric acid variant. The lactic acid makes everything a little “milder” because the active ingredient is stabilized in the solution, i.e. it is better retained. Thus there is apparently a higher yield. This would also be mathematically the same.
Lactic acid is also very effective in general. Some even recommend adding lactic acid to the “bubbled in” CDL / CDS before taking it!
So we would be close to the MMS or the CDH method. Why some people advise against the CDH method when the bad acid would be a problem is becoming increasingly unclear to me. Where CDH with lactic acid is actually THE most effective SOLUTION.
I have been making my CDH3000 with lactic acid for a long time or I use this ready-made CDH3000 MS . This is also available as a “LONG variant” for later activation, for example as crisis prevention. With the LONG variant, the activator is included and only used when the solution is to be activated. In the meantime, many readers have already used the CDH with lactic acid. They report a stronger effect , a longer shelf life and high tolerance . The taste also convinces some compared to other solutions.
From my point of view, the CDH with lactic acid is currently the most effective and effective in terms of chlorine dioxide solution (CDL / CDS).
You can find more information about the various substances HERE .