From time immemorial silver is used as efficacious remedy. The old Egyptians, skilled in natural medicine, manufactured thin silver papyrus scrolls: they wrapped them around opened wounds in order to avoid infections and inflammations.
The old Greeks and Romans stored beverages in silver coated metal bins in order to keep them fresh. To keep beverages durable and germless, Celtic druids did coat their metal bins inside with a thin layer of silver.
The food for the aristocracy was served on silver plates; they ate with silver tableware and drank out of silver cups. Reportedly the bluish discoloration and the bluish discolorated blood of the aristocrats are to trace back to the fact, that noble persons ingested tiny quantities of silver when enjoying their meals.
During his military expeditions, the mass-murderer Alexander the Great transported drinking water in silver jars. In medieval times, and even today, Swiss farmers put silver coins in milk containers; this helps to retard the milk getting sour.
The Swiss scientist Carl Wilhelm von Naegeli reported in 1888 that bacterium died within a few minutes when brought in contact with silver. It’s a matter of common knowledge that silver strengthens the thymus gland and has antibiotic and antimicrobic effects.
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