How To Make A DIY Poor Man’s Water Filter That Works Great

In a disaster, or survival situation having drinkable water is one of the most important things you have access to. In our daily lives many people are questioning whether our tap water is safe to drink.

Water can become acidic as it flows through the city’s pipes. Acidic water flowing through pipes picks up lead and other contaminants directly from the pipes it runs through. So the water that we started with might have been adequately safe for the general public.

This is why many people turn to a water filter. However water filters can be expensive. Recently we discovered this poor mans water filter that we think you’ll really like. How To Make A DIY Poor Man’s Water Filter That Works Great.

Watch the video below for the details on making your poor man’s water filter.

“Dr. Earp-Thomas added a handful of wheatgrass to fluoridated water for several minutes. When the grass was removed and the water tested, no fluorine was traceable. Later, an official of the Water Department of New York City tested fluoridated water in which a small sprig of wheatgrass had been swished.

He could find no trace of fluorine. Evidently, the presence of wheat grass in fluoridated water renders the inorganic chemicals harmless. Dr. Earp-Thomas found that an ounce of grass in a gallon of fluoridated water would turn the fluorine into harmless calcium-phosphate-fluoride compounds. Alfalfa seeds will not grow in treated water [means city-treated water not wheatgrass-treated water- bfg] but will merely rot in treated tap water. One-half ounce of wheatgrass, added each morning to ordinary tap water, softens it and makes it positive….

“Dr. Earp-Thomas further discovered that fruits and vegetables contaminated by sprays were thoroughly cleansed and the negative food transformed by wash water with a wisp of wheatgrass placed in the water. In pasteurized milk, baby foods, pet foods, etc. wheatgrass changes the toxic orbit of electrons to positive. Wheatgrass placed in the drinking water of pets and cut up over their food helps prevent ailments in your pets.”

From pages 43-45 Be Your Own Doctor by Ann Wigmore, D.D., N.D.

I keep a quart jar of sprouts on my kitchen sink. I have either alfalfa sprouts or wheat sprouts. Whenever I need water, I take the quart jar with sprouts, fill it with water, swish it around slightly and pour the water into a glass or other container. The water tastes much better! In order to always have sprouts, I keep two jars going. Sometimes I also add baking soda to make the water more alkaline and use a “stirwand” to break up the water molecules. Source

 

 

 

 

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