top of page

• Approximately 25 ppm

• Made from .999 pure zinc and structured distilled water

• Made using the process of low voltage electrolysis

• It is a clear liquid that flocculates white, Virtually tasteless

• Suggested to begin with 1-2 drops sublingually per day, but can be consumed in larger amounts as desired


Zinc, in commerce also spelter, is a chemical element with symbol Zn and atomic number 30. It is the first element of group 12 of the periodic table. In some respects zinc is chemically similar to magnesium: its ion is of similar size and its only common oxidation state is +2. Zinc is the 24th most abundant element in Earth's crust and has five stable isotopes. The most common zinc ore is sphalerite (zinc blende), a zinc sulfide mineral. The largest mineable amounts are found in Australia, Asia, and the United States. Zinc production includes froth flotation of the ore, roasting, and final extraction using electricity (electrowinning).

Brass, which is an alloy of copper and zinc, has been used since at least the 10th century BC in Judea and by the 7th century BC in Ancient Greece. Zinc metal was not produced on a large scale until the 12th century in India and was unknown to Europe until the end of the 16th century. The mines of Rajasthan have given definite evidence of zinc production going back to the 6th century BC. To date, the oldest evidence of pure zinc comes from Zawar, in Rajasthan, as early as the 9th century AD when a distillation process was employed to make pure zinc. Alchemists burned zinc in air to form what they called "philosopher's wool" or "white snow".

The element was probably named by the alchemist Paracelsus after the German word Zinke, which mean tenon or prong, hense the picture used. German chemist Andreas Sigismund Marggraf is credited with discovering pure metallic zinc in 1746. Work by Luigi Galvani and Alessandro Volta uncovered the electrochemical properties of zinc by 1800. Corrosion-resistant zinc plating of iron (hot-dip galvanizing) is the major application for zinc. Other applications are in batteries, small non-structural castings, and alloys, such as brass. A variety of zinc compounds are commonly used, such as zinc carbonate and zinc gluconate (as dietary supplements), zinc chloride (in deodorants), zinc pyrithione (anti-dandruff shampoos), zinc sulfide (in luminescent paints), and zinc methyl or zinc diethyl in the organic laboratory.

Zinc is an essential mineral perceived by the public today as being of "exceptional biologic and public health importance", especially regarding prenatal and postnatal development. Zinc deficiency affects about two billion people in the developing world and is associated with many diseases. In children it causes growth retardation, delayed sexual maturation, infection susceptibility, and diarrhea. Enzymes with a zinc atom in the reactive center are widespread in biochemistry, such as alcohol dehydrogenase in humans. Consumption of excess zinc can cause ataxia, lethargy and copper deficiency.



Zinc is an antioxidant nutrient which aids in protein synthesis and wound healing. It is vital for the development of the reproductive organs. Zinc supports healthy prostate functions and male hormone activity. It governs the contractility of muscles which is important for blood stability. Zinc maintains the body's alkaline balance and helps in normal tissue function and aids in the digestion and metabolism of phosphorus.

Zinc is a mineral that is essential to the synthesis of DNA and RNA, of proteins, insulin and sperm. The body needs zinc to metabolize carbohydrates, protein, fat and alcohol and to dispose of carbon dioxide and make good use of vitamin A. More than seventy different enzymes require zinc to perform their function.

Zinc Uses

Functions as an antioxidant.

Promotes healthy skin.

Supports healthy cartilage regeneration.

Promotes improved cellular metabolism.

Supports healthy tissue regeneration.

May help encourage normal cell functioning.

Supports improved male performance.

Supports a healthy immune system.

Vital in body production of insulin (research Dr. Cass Ingram)

Reduces prostate swelling.

Used in body building diets.

Used in vein and artery plaque removal.

Relieves angina.

Fights heart disease

Boosts testosterone production.

Enhances fertility.

Depleted by:

alcoholism, smoking, strenuous activity.

90% of the western world is deficient in Zinc. The 14th element in relative concentration in the human body, though required in high abundance is not sufficiently available EVEN IN SUPPLEMENTAL FORMS.

Why? Because like other mostly non soluble metallic elements they exist primarily in colloidal form (non-soluble particles in liquid suspension} which in water supplies have a diminished ability to carry concentrations with only a fraction of the more soluble elements. The human body requirement for zinc in this less available colloidal form is further diminished because commercial water processes remove colloids, worse still the farm soils are seriously deplete and the last resource are those commercially compressed least bio-available tablet supplements.

Not surprising that whole populations are starved for this important nutrient. Even the less soluble trace elements like copper the # 20 out of 60 known body elements is less likely deplete because it is 32 times more trace than zinc. Calcium #5, Magnesium #11 and Zinc #14 are the three foundational elements of human health. Of the three, Zinc depletion is likely the one causing the most trouble. Zinc is not a human dietary element safely forgotten. The following research conclusions are good examples why:

Zinc is a trace mineral that is essential for all forms of life, including plants, animals, and microorganisms. The chemical symbol for zinc is Zn. Zinc plays important roles in growth and development, neurological function, the immune system, and in reproduction.

Our bodies contain approximately 2-3 grams of zinc, which is distributed throughout the body. Zinc is an essential component of over twenty enzymes associated with many different metabolic processes. The highest concentrations of zinc are found in the eyes, liver, bones, prostate, semen, and hair.

Perhaps the most critical role zinc plays is in the synthesis of the nucleic acids RNA and DNA, which are essential for cell division, cell repair, and development. Several studies have linked low zinc levels with complications during pregnancy, including miscarriage and birth defects.

Studies have also found large percentages of children to be deficient in zinc. These children showed symptoms of suboptimal growth, in addition to a loss of taste acuity and poor appetite. When their zinc intake was increased, the symptoms improved. Animal studies and human studies of children and adults suggest that lethargy, passivity, and apathy are symptoms of marginal zinc deficiency, since these behavioral problems improve with zinc supplementation.


***** Please note ***** Returns are only accepted if product is returned in new, unopened condition.


Statements and/or products made by Eck-Tech have not been evaluated/approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (the “FDA”) so it is for experimentation purposes only. It is your responsibility to evaluate the accuracy, completeness or usefulness of any information, opinion, advice or other content available by Eck-Tech. Please seek the advice of professionals, as appropriate, regarding the evaluation of any specific information, opinion, advice or other content, including but not limited to health content. In addition to the previous statements, you may not resell any product you purchase from Eck-Tech.

Colloidal Zinc

PriceFrom $18.00