A letter to our Customers:

 

 

I was a T. J. Clark & Company discount distributor for 20 years, and can no longer recommend, distribute, or sell their Colloidal Minerals.

My personal experience using T.J. Clark's Colloidal Minerals at first it was a good one. My finger nails seemed to be getting stronger, my hair seemed to look better, and that's pretty much where it ended. I felt this would be a product I could stand behind, so becoming a distributor we opened the website "tjclark.net" and Thomas J. Clark gave us a certificate of authority to distribute.

Then a few years ago I started to have a few problems. I was rushed to the hospital with what was discovered to be a Kidney Stone. An extremely painful kidney stone I might add. Then in a relatively short period of time I suffered a second kidney stone. Since for water intake I only drank Reverse Osmosis (RO) water, and the only other thing I regularly took in was the T. J. Clark Original Formula Colloidal Minerals, so I had to suspect the minerals. I stopped taking them and guess what happened, no more kidney stones! Then in short order deep inside my bones, and my joints, I started having aches and terrible pains. My doctor tested and diagnosed it to be osteoporosis! I had to ask myself, how in all the years of taking T.J. Clark's Colloidal Minerals could it be possible to have osteoporosis if these were plant sourced and absorbable minerals as claimed by TJClark? In all their literature they say their minerals are sourced from ancient plants deep inside the earth, and colloidal, or so tiny that they are supposedly fully absorbed and utilized in our body. So if that were true, how is it possibe I could have a disease caused by a mineral deficiency?

I had to really question the TJClark literature, and the stories the head people at T. J. Clark & Company told me. Were these stories true, or were they just fairy tales? As more time passed I noticed more and more that things just didn't seem to add up. My suspicions were still just suspicions, but I was starting to feel uncomfortable and didn't think I could continue selling the TJClark minerals, so I gave the T. J. Clark Company the opportunity to buy the tjclark.net website. Then in December 2017 I learned that their Plant Production Manager (the person that was responsible for formulating their products) and their Chief Operating Officer (COO), two of TJClark & Company's highest ranking executives, just walked out. I remembered that over the years with TJClark, they seemed to have a high rate of turnover of high ranking employees. Why would so many high ranking employees leave their employ? Could they have left for the same reason as I felt I needed to quit selling the minerals? To me, this was the straw that broke the camel's back, so I started digging deeper. This is when I came across some startling research.

You really need to read this article. It gave me the answer that finally made perfect sense.

The article's author is a research scientist with over ten years of experience in the fields of geology, organic petrology and organic geochemistry, and what he reveals about T. J. Clark & Company's Colloidal Mineral Supplements confirmed suspicions. I quote "T.J. Clark & Co. asserts that its products contain neither humus nor shale, even though it is registered with the State of Utah as a humic shale mining operation". What? Reading further I noted that not only the TJClark Colloidal Minerals, but almost all other colloidal minerals on the market are nothing more than ground up humic shale. Then digging below the fairy tale I learned that humic shale is nothing more than plain old "Dirt". Well, I can see the benefits of planting crops in dirt, but seems to me eating dirt is just a bad idea. Processed dirt put in bottles and sold as a "mineral supplement"... really?

That author gives this warning: "Tens of thousands of Americans are currently serving as unwitting subjects in an undocumented test of their safety. Some scientists are especially concerned about the widespread administration of these products to children. Unfortunately, since colloidal minerals are classified as dietary supplements, no safety or efficacy testing was required before they were marketed."

So, as for me, I no longer take, distribute, sell, or recommend TJ Clark's Colloidal Minerals, or their Phytogenic Concentrate, Original or Legendary Minerals, or any of the specialty minerals they make. This also applies to all the other colloidal minerals made by all other companies for that matter.


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