(NaturalNews) It's not often you find an item that's functional as both a household appliance and a source of nutrition. You can't EAT your dishwasher, for example. It's even harder to find such an item that becomes more valuable
in an economic collapse scenario when food supply disruptions occur.
That's why this find is so rare: Mineral salt lamps
are made out of the very same Himalayan salt crystals that are usually ground up to create full-spectrum salt. But when they're mined, they're actually found as a solid
crystal aggregate. If you take those large chunks of crystal, drill a hole in the bottom and install some simple hardware, you've created a salt lamp
which shines with a magnificent natural glow while giving off air-cleansing negative ions
naturally, without any complicated electronics.
As an appliance, it's a beautiful light source that literally functions as an ionizer. And the best part is that if the lights go out and the financial world collapses, and you desperately need some full-spectrum salt to keep you alive (you'd die without salt), you can eat this lamp!
How? It's simple - just break it up with a hammer. Now obviously, you'd want to remove the light bulb first (you don't want glass in your salt, do ya?), then just wrap the salt lamp in a large bath towel and start whacking at it with a hammer. You'll effectively grind it up into Himalayan salt crystals
which can then be used in your food just like regular salt (but better, because it's full spectrum salt).
1,000 units available at the NaturalNews Store at 52% off while supplies last
You may have seen similar salt lamps available elsewhere for $20 - $25. We acquired a thousand of these straight from the manufacturer in the Himalayan mountains, so we've been able to slash the prices by 52% and offer them to NaturalNews readers at just $11.95
while this inventory lasts.
These are 6" - 8" tall (varies, because each one is unique), weighing roughly 4 to 5 pounds. They include a simple base, a power cord and an on/off switch (no light bulb, however, you'll need to provide your own bulb). The negative ion radius produced by the lamp is about five feet.Click here to get one while these last
And you want to know the real secret in all this? Himalayan crystal salt can often cost you $7 - $12 a pound all by itself. With this salt lamp, you're actually getting 4+ pounds of Himalayan crystal salt
at a per-pound price of roughly around three dollars.
Buying one of these salt lamps is actually the cheapest way to buy Himalayan salt
, and you get the lamp configuration on top of that!
Finally, these Himalayan salt lamps are a perfect gift
this holiday season. People love the warm glow of the light shining through the salt
crystals. And for those who are more preparedness minded, they're getting 4+ pounds of full-spectrum salt that they can "hide" in plain sight!
It's a perfect gift all around, even a gift for yourself.Click here to see the Himalayan salt lamps
at the NaturalNews Store.
Thank you for your support, and enjoy these terrific salt lamps either for yourself, or as gifts for others!
About the author: Mike Adams is a natural health researcher, author and award-winning journalist with a passion for sharing empowering information to help improve personal and planetary health He has authored and published thousands of articles, interviews, consumers guides, and books on topics like health and the environment, and he has created several downloadable courses on survival and preparedness, including his widely-downloaded course on personal safety and self-defense. Adams is an independent journalist with strong ethics who does not get paid to write articles about any product or company. In 2010, Adams created TV.NaturalNews.com, a natural living video sharing site featuring thousands of user videos on foods, fitness, green living and more. He's also the founder and CEO of a well known email mail merge software developer whose software, 'Email Marketing Director,' currently runs the NaturalNews email subscriptions. Adams also serves as the executive director of the Consumer Wellness Center, a non-profit consumer protection group, and pursues hobbies such as martial arts, Capoeira, nature macrophotography and organic gardening.
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