Sodium is an important Mineral for our Bodies

It’s creepy that the doctors tell us not to eat sodium or to buy potassium supplements. People tend to be low on both and then end up in the ER which fills their pocketbooks of course.

We know that the amino acid proteins are the building blocks of our 3D flesh, and the symbols for the 20 Mayan tribes represent them, but the electrolyte minerals charge our ELM field that makes up our etheric body.

Sodium and potassium must be gotten in our food, or you’ll get sick and die. The demonization of sodium and potatoes by sick care is incorrect. They are both important electrolytes for good health.

If you eat a whole food diet and not processed food, which is overloaded with sodium because it’s bad food, you won’t get enough.

In comes Mercury with its odd tail made of sodium, raising our amplitude. (See article below) Mercury mediates White Dog~Red moon, which we just passed, and rules communication in our brains. That requires sodium, especially in our conscious state, when our eyes are open with alpha brainwaves. The universe is working hard to keep us awake and evolving gradually.

CHANCE OF FLARES TODAY: NOAA forecasters say there is a 40% chance of M-class solar flares today. The most likely source is fast-growing sunspot AR3280, which has an unstable ‘beta-gamma’ magnetic field and is almost directly facing Earth. Solar flare alerts: SMS Text.

THE SODIUM TAIL OF MERCURY: Astronomy used to be so simple. Comets had tails, and planets did not. Mercury is making things complicated. When Dr. Sebastian Voltmer of Spicheren, France, photographed the planet this week, it exhibited a magnificent plume of gas flowing behind it:

“Mercury is NOT a comet, but it sure looks like one,” says Voltmer. “Solar wind and micro-meteorites hitting the planet eject sodium atoms from Mercury’s surface. This creates a yellow-orange tail of sodium gas that is around 24 million kilometers long.”

First predicted in the 1980s, Mercury’s tail was discovered in 2001. The gaseous plume is made of many elements from Mercury’s rocky surface, not only sodium. Sodium, however, dominates the scattering of sunlight and gives the tail its striking yellow hue.

People watching Mercury climb up the evening sky this month may be wondering “why didn’t I see a tail?” Answer: A special filter is required. “I used a 589 nanometer filter tuned to the yellow glow of sodium,” says Voltmer. “Without such a filter, Mercury’s tail is almost invisible to the naked eye.”

Mercury’s tail waxes and wanes in brightness as it orbits the sun. The predictable pattern is shown in this movie from NASA’s MESSENGER spacecraft, which spent years observing Mercury’s tail from close range:

For reasons having to do with the Doppler shift of sodium absorption lines in the solar spectrum, Mercury’s tail is most luminous when the planet is ±16 days from perihelion (closest approach to the sun).

This means the tail’s maximum luminosity is only a few days away. Mercury will be 16 days past perihelion on Monday, April 17th, located in the sunset sky almost directly below Venus. If you have a sodium filter, take a look!

more images: from Nicolae-Adrian Corlaci of Bucharest, Romania; from Paul Robinson near Memphis, TN

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