Scientists say your bedding is crawling with millions of microscopic dust mites and unseen colonies of bacteria at just about any point in time. Fortunately, colloidal silver can reduce dust mite and bacterial infestations in your bedding

Indeed, as much as 10% of the weight of a two-year old pillow can be composed of dead dust mites and their droppings, which many people are allergic to (and wonder why they wake up in the mornings with clogged noses, itchy eyes and even swollen eyelids).

Dust mites live on the dead skin which humans shed during the night, as well as on the moisture (sweat) exuded from our bodies which gets soaked up by our bedding. Millions upon millions of mites (and bacteria) can be found living on your bedding at any point in time.

Can Colloidal Silver Stop Dust Mite and Bacterial Infestations in Your Bedding


your bedding is crawling with millions of microscopic dust mites and unseen colonies of bacteria – google image 

What can you do about it? Washing your sheets and pillow cases frequently (at least once per week, in very hot water) can help reduce the numbers of dust mites and bacteria on your bedding, and well as the amount of dust mite excrement.

And here’s a surprise: Studies show that dust mites appear to hate contact with silver. So lightly spraying your bedding with colloidal silver several times a week and allowing it to air dry before crawling back into bed can further reduce the inevitable infestations.

Two separate research studies tested nanosilver-impregnated bedding fabric from Noble Fiber Technologies, Inc. as a means of reducing household infestations of dust mites.

In the first study, conducted by researchers in Seoul, Korea, in 2003, a 99.9% reduction in the infestation of dust mites (i.e.,Dermatophagoides farinae and Dermatophagoides pteronyssinus) was achieved within 48 hours after a population of dust mites were placed on the silver-impregnated fabric in an enclosed test tube setting.

In the second study, conducted by researchers in France in 2003, a 94% reduction in house dust mite (i.e., Dermatophagoides pteronyssinus) populations was achieved in a different test designed to document the fate of the mites through two developmental cycles over a period of six weeks.

The Seoul, Korea researchers also tested the silver-impregnated fabric against populations of Staphylococcus aureus and Klebsiella pneumonia bacterial pathogens and achieved a 99.9% reduction in bacterial populations, as well.

Symbiotic Relationships with Disease-Causing Bacteria


lightly spray my furniture fabric with a little bit of colloidal silver – google image 

This reminds me of a study conducted some years back which demonstrated that cockroaches dislike silver-impregnated floor tiles so much, they’ll do just about anything to avoid walking on them.

Some researchers think this is because cockroaches have a symbiotic relationship with tiny, disease-causing bacteria and other microbes that live on their bodies. And to stop the microbes they live with from being killed, the cockroaches will avoid silver at all costs.

Likewise, wood pests such as termites won’t bore into silver-impregnated wood, because they have a symbiotic relationship with bacteria that help them digest wood pulp (i.e., cellulose), and they don’t want the silver to kill off their little bacterial helpers.

So do dust mites also have a symbiotic relationship with bacteria?

Turns out, in fact, they do. In 1989 scientists noted that common household dust mites have a symbiotic relationship with a rickettsia-like bacteria that’s very similar to the bacteria that can cause Spotted Fever and typhus in humans. Yikes.

A Simple Solution?


Colloidal Nano Silver 10ppm

Everybody’s got microscopic dust mites on their bedding. Tens of thousands of them. Sometimes millions. What’s more, researchers have found that there are as many bacteria on the pillow case on your bed as there are on a typical uncleaned toilet rim.

But not many of us can afford silver-impregnated sheets and pillow cases to solve the problem of dust mites and bacteria on our bedding. (Not to mention the fact that consumer products containing antimicrobial silver are becoming more and more difficult to obtain due to environmentalist restrictions on their sale in the U.S.)

So why not just mist your bedding — very lightly — several times a week, using a spray bottle full of 10 ppm colloidal silver, and then allow it to air dry before using your bed?

It will drive the dust mites back to oblivion where they belong. And as an added bonus, if there’s any nasty bacteria on your bedding (and you’d better believe, there are), they’ll be killed off, too!

And when you wash your sheets and pillow cases, be sure to add an couple of ounces of colloidal silver to the rinse cycle of your laundry in order to give the fabric added antimicrobial (and anti-dust mite) protection.

It’s a simple solution that’s as effective as it is easy to implement, thanks to silver’s astonishing disinfection qualities.

I even very lightly spray my furniture fabric with a little bit of colloidal silver every week or so, for the very same purpose.


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