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About Clay
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About Clay    

What is clay?

Why clay?

What does clay do and how?

How is clay used?

Who uses clay?


What is clay?

Clay is a natural live medium which helps generate and maintain life. What is meant here by "clay" is a greasy sort of earth, found in many different places all over the world. There are multiple varieties of many different colors of clay, known by many different names, each with its own properties and uses.

Why clay?

Clay, when used in moderation, is completely safe and has been used successfully for improving health naturally. Clay is inexpensive, effective, versatile, readily available world wide and easy to use.

What does clay do and how does it do it?

Simply stated, clay draws. The natural tendency of clay is to absorb toxins.  It sucks poison from its environment. Clay has the power to attract (like a magnet) and stimulate the evacuation of toxic and non-useful elements. It is known that clay possesses both absorbent and adsorbent powers: absorption of the impurities, adsorption by pulling out impurities and eliminating them. Clay works like a sponge and it acts like a catalyst. Clay helps our body to help itself. It functions with wisdom; no matter in what manner used, clay goes to the unhealthy place, where it lodges until it draws out the impurities/toxins/pus, etc.  Clay appears to have the ability to know where to center itself to provide the best benefit.

Though clay has been used for years, no one has been able to exactly pin down what makes clay such a healer.

How is clay used?

For maintaining good health, as well as healing and therapeutic purposes, clay may be used both externally and internally (depending on the clay). For external use, clay may be mixed with water or other mediums to form a paste for soothing and drawing. Internally/orally some clay powder can be added to water, juice, etc. or sprinkled on food. Some clay can also be taken in capsule or tablet form. In all cases, clay should be accompanied by sensible and healthy eating habits including drinking lots of water.

Who uses clay?

  • Clay has been used world wide for thousands of years and is gaining popularity constantly. Many countries in Europe, the Middle East, Africa and more use clay on a daily basis.

  • Ancient Egyptians used clays for mummification purposes because of clay's purifying powers.

  • Pedanius Dioscorides, a pharmacologist, botanist and physician in the Roman emperor Nero's army, attributed an "extraordinary strength" to the vital properties of clay.

  • The Roman naturalist Pliny the Elder devoted an entire chapter of his Natural History to clay.

  • Scientists throughout the world are working with various types of clays, excited by their healing potential.

  • Today, many chiropractors, homeopathic doctors, naturopaths and nutritionists are well aware of clay's beneficial qualities.

  • Many people who have given up on the conventional medical community are turning to natural clay for improving their health.

From Our Earth, Our Cure by Raymond Dextreit, French naturopath:

"It is not possible to foresee exactly what will happen with clay applications, especially at first, but in every case, there is a remarkable improvement, if not complete healing. As there are no dangers to fear (from using clay) there is no reason to oppose giving it a try."

      Pascalite, Inc.   

  306 Lawson

PO Box 104

  Worland, WY 82401 USA       phone (307) 347-3872       fax (307) 347-2346 

Please note that we make no medical claims for Pascalite. This natural product is not intended to diagnose, cure, prevent or treat any disease. Pascalite and the statements in our literature have not been evaluated by the United States FDA. Consult your health care provider for any ailment.


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