One idea I have considered is to use either MMS1, CDS or CDH and make as many 120 ml hourly doses I would need for a day. Then, put each hourly dose into individual bottles. Once each hour, open one bottle and ingest. No mixing required as each dose is pre-made and stored in a small bottle.
I keep the 2 bottles to create MMS1 in the fridge, per Jim Humble's instructions for longer shelf life. Would it work well if I took the bottles with me for the day in my backpack and made it up on the go? They would get pretty warm in the hot sun.
Also, do you know what the shelf life of these are at room temperature and in the fridge?
If I was out for the day, I would carry a bottle of MMS1 and dose hourly from that.
If you keep MMS and activator in a fridge, they will be slow to activate drops when making MMS1. Since MMS1 activation time is 30 seconds, the amount of CLO2 released from cold MMS will be less than if MMS and activator were at room temp.
The amount of CLO2 released from MMS is normally 10% of the total possible amount at 30 seconds, and if you use cold MMS and activator, the amount of CLO2 will probably be even less than 10%.
It is okay to store large quantities of MMS and activator in a fridge, but for daily use I suggest to keep small bottles of both at room temperature.
I have found that MMS begins to lose potency at about 18 months after being made. HCL will last a few years. Citric acid may last even longer.
Dry sodium chlorite flakes should last 20 years if stored properly, and dry citric acid crystals at least 9 years according to my testing results.
"How significant is the difference in effectiveness between freshly made MMS1 hourly and making a bottle for the whole day?"
That is a good question. Jim says from reports he has received, making MMS1 fresh hourly is best. For many years prior to making fresh hourly doses, people successfully recovered from their ailments drinking hourly from an all-day bottle of MMS1.
People also use CDS and CDH and those also work. All three, MMS1, CDS and CDH contain CLO2.
Disclaimer:These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. MMS (Master Mineral Solution) has not been FDA approved to diagnose, cure, mitigate, treat, or prevent any disease. Chlorine Dioxide is also called MMS throughout this website. License: Except where otherwise noted, content on this site is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License.