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Khurram
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PostSubject: Mumijo   Mon May 05, 2008 1:59 pm

Mumijo Reference Guide


What is Mumijo?

What is Mumijo?

Mumijo (pronounced: moo-mee-o) is a natural dark mineral substance found in rock crevices at altitudes of 2,000 - 5,000 meters, high in mountainous regions of Asia. For centuries, Mumijo has been known to possess an array of uses related to health and longevity. Specifically, Mumijo shows benefits to both the human metabolic and immune systems.

Mumijo is a mysterious substance and there has been much debate as to its exact origins. Some believe that the substance may actually be a concentration of fossilized honey, beeswax and bees nests that have been percolating for thousands of years.

Whatever it's exact origin, there is no denying its great medical properties. Rich in silica, rare amino acids, valuable minerals and fatty acids, the "Blood of the Mountains" or "Tears of the Rocks," as it has been called in its native land, has for centuries been regarded as a National Treasure in Russia. Mumijo was so valuable to the people of that region, its export was once illegal and it remained one of the area's greatest secrets.

Today, Mumijo is still regarded as one of Russia's greatest weapons against disease and it is official licensed for use in that country. However, it has yet to become widely accepted in Western Medicine.
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Khurram
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PostSubject: Re: Mumijo   Mon May 05, 2008 2:01 pm

Where is Mumijo From?


Mumijo (pronounced: moo-mee-o), also known as Mumio, is a natural dark mineral substance found in rock crevices at altitudes of 2,000 - 5,000 meters, high in mountainous regions of Asia, particularly:

- Caucasus Mountains: The Caucasus Mountains lie in Eurasia between the Black and the Caspian seas, in the Caucasus region. The Caucasus Mountains are made up of two separate mountain systems, known as the Greater Caucasus Mountain Range and the Lesser Caucasus Mountains.



- Altai Mountains: The Altay or Altai Mountains span central Asia, where Russia, China, Mongolia and Kazakhstan come together, and where the Irtysh, Ob and Yenisei rivers meet. The Altay Mountains are known as the birthplace of the Turks.



- Tibet Mountains: Tibet is home of the Great Himalaya Mountains, the world's highest mountain range, containing all top ten of the world's highest peaks. The Himalayas are a non-continuous range, segmented into sub-ranges.


Last edited by Khurram on Mon May 05, 2008 2:29 pm; edited 1 time in total
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Khurram
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PostSubject: Re: Mumijo   Mon May 05, 2008 2:02 pm

Types of Mumijo (Mumio)

Mumijo is typically named or classified by its place of origin and/or its color. However, as Mumijo becomes more prevalent on the market, products derived from the mineral may have their own commercial names, making it more difficult to distinguish different forms.



Examples of types of Mumijo available include Iron Mumijo, also known as red or gold Mumijo (usually featuring a higher iron count), copper Mumijo, also known as blue Mumio (usually featuring a higher copper count).
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Khurram
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PostSubject: Re: Mumijo   Mon May 05, 2008 2:06 pm

Russian Mumijo Studies

Literature outlining Eastern medicine found at the Institute of Oriental Studies of the Academy for Science of the Uzbek Republic, The departments of religious studies for Central Asia and Kazakhstan and major libraries of Moscow, Dushanbe and Baku all attest to the fact that Mumijo has been used for medicinal purposes for centuries throughout Central Asia, Iran, Iraq, Syria, Afghanistan, India, China and other eastern countries.

Eastern medical professionals still regard Mumijo as a universal remedy for an array of illnesses with particular effectiveness in treating bone fractures.

Although the exact origins of Mumijo are unclear, its use was being mentioned in poetry and literary works. Here are some examples:

"As long as humans are not in emergency,

He does not learn his friend to estimate,

But the broken bone of humans

Mumijo will always appreciate."

- The Arab poet, Muhammad Hussein, 1862.

"If you want to reach Deins,

Break you,

Mumijo saves you."

- Arab Poet, Mirza Muhammad Ali Mirza Hussein Ogly.
"Extraordinary humans of India,

Posses a means the dear diseases to heal.

This cure - black Mumijo."

- Indian Poet, Muhammad Salich.

Perhaps the earliest references to Mumijo come from Al-Imam al Azam Abu Hanifah Muhammad (699-767), regarded as one of the most important Islamic scholars of his time. The followers of Abu Hanifa gave him the title "Imaam al-Aadham" which means "greatest of the Imaams."

In his writing, Abu Hanifa reported that bees cement their honey with wax and cover this with a black material. Abu Hanifa noted that this black material, known as Mumijo, was one of the most effective means against bruises and injuries.

After Abu Hanifa's initial writings about the power of Mumijo, others followed and all agreed that the substance gives strength to the entire body, particularly the heart; normalizes organ function; strengthens sexual organs; opens blockages; destroys congestions; heals paralyses; alleviates cramps; heals stomach illnesses, blood problems and ulcers; expedites bone healing and much more.

The 18th century English Physician Robert James included Mumijo into his Pharmakopoee and described it as black, shining, resin-like means with bitter taste and pleasant smell.

Researchers in many countries, but particularly in Russia, have paid increasing attention to the clinical study of Mumijo and its effects on various pathological processes. The Russians have established that Mumijo contains zoo-melanic acids, essential humic acid and quantities of micronutrient minerals in balance with the physiological processes in the human body.
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Khurram
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PostSubject: Re: Mumijo   Mon May 05, 2008 2:11 pm

What are the Pharmacological Characteristics of Mumijo?

Mumijo (pronounced: moo-mee-o) is a natural dark mineral substance found in rock crevices at altitudes of 2,000 - 5,000 meters, high in mountainous regions of Asia. For centuries, Mumijo has been known to possess an array of uses related to health and longevity. Specifically, Mumijo shows benefits to both the human metabolic and immune systems.

Mumijo is a mysterious substance and there has been much debate as to its exact origins. Some believe that the substance may actually be a concentration of fossilized honey, beeswax and bees nests that have been percolating for thousands of years.

Mumijo appears to combine dozens of minerals; six amino-acids; vitamins A, B & C, citrins, natural steroids, terpiniods, phospholipids and polyphenol complexes, cobalt, nickel, copper, zinc, manganese, chromium, iron, sodium, potassium, magnesium, and more.

One of the most popular Mumijo products on the market is called “Mumijo +.” Although all commercial Mumijo products are different, this one contains in mg:

- potassium: 6000

- calcium: 2700

- magnesium:1400

- sulfur: 600

- sodium: 410

- aluminum: 22.5

- iron: 17.3

- strontium: 14.5

- zinc: 7.18

- manganese: 2.44

- titanium: 0.38

- fluoride: 0.3

- copper: 0.27

- molybdenum: 0.16

- iodine: 0.15

- vanadium: 0.08

- selenium: 0.05

- chrome: 0.05

- cobalt: < 0.02

- as well as the amino acids: asparagine acid, Glutamine, Glycine, Lysine, Phenylalanine, Serine, Theremine, Thyrosine and Valine.
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PostSubject: Re: Mumijo   Mon May 05, 2008 2:13 pm

Health Benefits of Mumijo

There are many health benefits to be gained from taking Mumijo. Studies have shown that this non-toxic, natural substance contains more than 50 elements of animal vegetable and mineral properties vital to human survival. Many researchers argue that Mumijo is the most complicated natural medicine known to man.

Mumijo is widely accepted as having antiphlogistic, antibacterial and analgesic characteristics and it has proven effective in the treatment of:

- gastro-intestinal diseases

- liver and kidney diseases

- food poisoning

- toothaches

- allergic reactions

- symptoms of radiotherapy and chemotherapy

- burns

- influenza

- respiratory infections

- viral infections

- viral hepatitis

- tuberculosis

- and more...

In addition, Mumijo accelerates the healing of traumatic injuries and postoperative stitches. It has also been known to maintain physical and mental efficiency while promoting long life.

All of the substances found in Mumijo's natural composition are digestible and safe for regular use. It ha been shown to be non-toxic and harmless for people of any age. In Russia, it has been give to women wishing to have healthy children, as it provides the fetus with all of the elements necessary for normal human growth.
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PostSubject: Re: Mumijo   Mon May 05, 2008 2:18 pm

What is the correct dosage of Mumijo?

The correct dosage of Mumijo is usually based on the illness. The following sample doses are from Russian medical research documents:

T.R. Abdurahmanov (1970) applied Mumijo in the treatment of thrombo-phlebitis in deep veins of the lower extremities. The preparation was prescribed in doses of 0.3 grams once a day, over a period of ten days.

In another work, T.R. Abdurahmanov (1970) reported a high effectiveness of treatment using a thick Mumijo extract to treat chronic colitis. The preparation was prescribed in a dose of 200 milligrams per day over a period of ten days.

V.N. Ismailova (1969) used Mumijo for the treatment of fractures of tubular bones in fifty-two children aged from two to sixteen. For one to five year olds, the preparation was prescribed internally, two to three times a day at a dose of 0.1-0.2 grams; from five to ten years of age at 0.2-.4 grams; from ten to fifteen at 0.4-0.5 grams.

V.I. Kozlovskaya (1968) used Mumijo for the treatment of diseases of the peripheral nerve fibres through massage (for a period of three to five minutes).

A.M. Mamadaliyeva and S.D. Madyarov (1968) used Mumijo for the treatment of trauma-damaged peripheral nerves. The preparation was introduced in doses of 0.3 to 0.5 grams, 1-3 times a day over a ten-day period.

L.G. Selezneva (1972) used Mumijo for the treatment of 65 patients with internal burns. Mumijo was applied to the site in the form of a 1.3% solution or mass with the addition of 0.5% Novocaine given internally in a dose of 0.5 grams once a day over the course of ten days with a five-day break.

S. Shakirov (1966-1969) reported on experiences with more than 2500 patients with various fractures of the tubular and flat bones. The Mumijo was prescribed internally at a dose of 0.2 grams once a day on an empty stomach over ten days.

If you purchase a commercial Mumijo, adults are usually recommended to take 1 tablet (0.2g) one half hour before a meal, once or twice daily for 25 days. After a 10 day break, the course can be repeated. For those suffering from chronic conditions, the course should be repeated 3-4 times for the best results. A daily dose can be dissolved in 3 tablespoons of warm water, taken one each half an hour before meals.

For those treating hemorrhoids, gum diseases, radiculitis and feminine problems, 5g can be dissolved in 100g of honey and applied directly. In folk practice, Mumijo is commonly used with juices, honey, tea, or milk. The ground preparation may also be mixed with edible grains and taken on an empty stomach, approximately one half hour before a meal.
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PostSubject: Re: Mumijo   Mon May 05, 2008 2:21 pm

Mumijo Side Effects

There are no known side effects to Mumijo. However, people with kidney stones, women who are nursing or pregnant, and children under the age of 12 should not take Mumijo. The product should be stored in a cool dry place and should be used within five years from the date of purchase.
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PostSubject: Re: Mumijo   Mon May 05, 2008 2:23 pm

Mumijo Testimonials

The following are testimonials from those who have used and reaped the benefits of Mumijo:

“My wife and I decided to start taking Mumijo supplements to improve our personal health. Within two days we experienced improved digestion, increased energy, fingernail and hair strengthening, and improvement in complexion.” – Harry Mullholland, Gregg’s Point, Mo.

“When my son broke his leg, a friend suggested that we administer Mumijo to speed up the healing process. His doctor was amazed at how quickly his leg healed and his cast was removed two weeks early!” – Mary Jane Fischer, Washington, D.C.
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PostSubject: Re: Mumijo   Mon May 05, 2008 2:26 pm

History of Mumijo


Literature outlining Eastern medicine found at the Institute of Oriental Studies of the Academy for Science of the Uzbek Republic, The departments of religious studies for Central Asia and Kazakhstan and major libraries of Moscow, Dushanbe and Baku all attest to the fact that Mumijo has been used for medicinal purposes for centuries throughout Central Asia, Iran, Iraq, Syria, Afghanistan, India, China and other eastern countries.


Eastern medical professionals still regard Mumijo as a universal remedy for an array of illnesses with particular effectiveness in treating bone fractures.

Although the exact origins of Mumijo are unclear, its use was being mentioned in poetry and literary works. Here are some examples:

"As long as humans are not in emergency,

He does not learn his friend to estimate,

But the broken bone of humans

Mumijo will always appreciate."

- The Arab poet, Muhammad Hussein, 1862.

"If you want to reach Deins,
Break you,

Mumijo saves you."

- Arab Poet, Mirza Muhammad Ali Mirza Hussein Ogly.

"Extraordinary humans of India,

Posses a means the dear diseases to heal.

This cure - black Mumijo."

- Indian Poet, Muhammad Salich.

Perhaps the earliest references to Mumijo come from Al-Imam al Azam Abu Hanifah Muhammad (699-767), regarded as one of the most important Islamic scholars of his time. The followers of Abu Hanifa gave him the title "Imaam al-Aadham" which means "greatest of the Imaams."

In his writing, Abu Hanifa reported that bees cement their honey with wax and cover this with a black material. Abu Hanifa noted that this black material, known as Mumijo, was one of the most effective means against bruises and injuries.

After Abu Hanifa's initial writings about the power of Mumijo, others followed and all agreed that the substance gives strength to the entire body, particularly the heart; normalizes organ function; strengthens sexual organs; opens blockages; destroys congestions; heals paralyses; alleviates cramps; heals stomach illnesses, blood problems and ulcers; expedites bone healing and much more.

The 18th century English Physician Robert James included Mumijo into his Pharmakopoee and described it as black, shining, resin-like means with bitter taste and pleasant smell.

Researchers in many countries, but particularly in Russia, have paid increasing attention to the clinical study of Mumijo and its effects on various pathological processes. The Russians have established that Mumijo contains zoo-melanic acids, essential humic acid and quantities of micronutrient minerals in balance with the physiological processes in the human body.


Source: http://www.mumijoguide.com
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Muwahhed
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PostSubject: Re: Mumijo   Mon May 05, 2008 2:36 pm

Woowwwwww thanks
I am going to put the Farsi information of this great balsam:

Mumijo in Farsi


PS: It is not only the above 3 place we can find mumijo, the writer has forgotten Badakhshan Afghanistan Mountains between Tajikistan, Pakistan and Afghanistan.


thanks so much
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