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Portable Plastic Wetting Bag for Hand Electrodes

By Ken Adachi
March 2009

Portable Plastic Wetting Bag for Hand Electrodes by Ken Adachi (March 2009)

Hand electrodes with plastic wetting bagHere are some photos to show how I use a heavy duty, 4 mil plastic zip-lock bag (4 x 6 inches) as both a pouch for storing the copper hand electrodes (used with the Mini Silver Terminator or the SP Pulser), and also use as a convenient way to wet the electrodes when away from home. In the past, I used to carry water for wetting electrodes inside a small plastic squeeze bottle which had a long, narrow applicator tip. It was OK, but occasionally the cap would come off or the bottle got squeezed in some way and some water came out into my briefcase or into the luggage bag where I kept the bottle if I was traveling.

I found myself on a car trip once and I only had a bottle of drinking water (tap water is also OK, but don't use distilled water for wetting purposes) available for wetting the electrodes. I was thinking about how I could wet the electrodes without spilling water on the car mat and it dawned on me to simply pour some water into the electrode storage bag itself and then just squeeze the water up and around the electrodes until the blue paper was completely wet. It worked great! I initially dumped the water out of the bag when I was finished zapping and placed the electrodes back in the bag, but I later told myself: why not just use another plastic bag for storing the electrodes and keep the water inside the "wetting bag" on a permanent basis? So that's what I've been doing for a few months now and I'm very pleased with myself. For double security against possible leaks, I place the wetting bag inside a second quart-size Zip Loc bag.

Wetted electrodes inside double zip lock wetting bagsI now have an easy and convenient way to carry my "wetting water" with me, yet it's foldable and roll-able, with almost no chance of leaking if you use the double zip-lock bag method shown here. You don't need to place a large amount of water into the "wetting bag" either; just an inch or two will do the trick. That way, there's almost no weight involved and the bag can lay flat in your briefcase or glove compartment or luggage bag (or rolled up in your pocket). Naturally, you want to be sure to carefully zip lock both bags when storing the water. .

Foot Zapping.

If you want to zap while sitting at the computer, or in front of the TV or even while driving in a car, just take off your socks and place the forward part of your heel on the wetted electrode which you place on the floor (or on the car mat) and then place a plastic bag under each electrode so it's completed insulated from contact with the carpet. Even if you have a wooden floor beneath your feet, you should still use a plastic bag between the electrode and the flooring material. The weight of your foot will provide plenty of contact with the wetted electrode for good zapping results. Don't wait for the blue paper wrapped around the electrode to dry out too much before re-wetting it. It needs to be nice and moist for good zapping conductivity.

You know how many hours you can spend sitting in front of a computer; so why not zap while sitting there? Continuous, long term zapping brings amazing results, whether you're sick or in normal health. Dr Hulda Clark talks about this phenomenon in her most recent books. She offers many anecdotes in her latest books about very sick people who zap for 8 or 10 or 12 hours each and every day and find themselves getting better! If you're in normal health, you don't notice the effects of zapping as quickly as people who are sick, but over time, you will notice that your energy and your immunity reserve will go up. And you don't have to take my word for this-just try it yourself and see what you get. You may be pleasantly surprised.

If you want to read more about the 3/4 inch copper pipe hand electrodes (or the one inch copper pipe foot electrodes), along with the associated connecting cables, go to this link:

Ken Adachi

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All information posted on this web site is the opinion of the author and is provided for educational purposes only. It is not to be construed as medical advice. Only a licensed medical doctor can legally offer medical advice in the United States. Consult the healer of your choice for medical care and advice.