The difference in these two terms, aerobic bio-available oxygen and bio-available liquid oxygen, is obviously the first word: aerobic and activated. When used to qualify the phrase “stabilized oxygen” they have some overlap in meaning and some distict differences.
First, it needs to be said that with all “oxygen water” or “stabilized oxygen” products there is no one clear authority saying what these terms are supposed to mean. So what I am presenting here is what is commonly meant by these terms and how we here at OxygenSuperCharger.com define them to mean.
The term “stabilized oxygen” is used to describe a liquid that has oxygen within it. The oxygen is not a free-floating unstable gas but bound, or stabiloized, into a liquid. When taken literally, this means that there is actual oxygen, above and beyond that which is water itself (H2O). And here is where the phrase “stabilized oxygen” is often misused, in my opinion.
There are two main types of stabilized oxygen products. That which we call the “old technology” products which are either strong forms of hydrogen peroxide, or contain a chemical that, when injested, creates additional oxygen through a chemical process. Hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) does contain oxygen so it can say it is a stabilized oxygen product. However, the ones that rely on the chemical process are not really stablized oxygen at all.
How do you know what stabilized oxygen products use the old technology chemical process? Because the directions say it MUST be diluted before injesting and you can not use it directly on the skin without being diluted. This is because the undiluted product is cautic.
“Aerobic”… Makes me think of those exercise videos of the 1980’s In actuality, the term “aerobic” simply means “requiring air“, where “air” usually means oxygen. The word is used as a qualifier for other terms like aerobic respiration, the aerobic process of cellular respiration or how oxygen gets in and out, and is used by cells. It is also used to describe a type of living thing, as in aerobic organism, a living thing with an oxygen-based metabolism.
So at first glance it looks like “aerobic bio-available oxygen” is a redundant term to use aerobic with the word oxygen, but in the term “aerobic bio-available oxygen” the word aerobic is usually used to emphasize that it is antithetical to anaerobic organisms like viruses and bacteria.
Anaerobic is a word coming from the Greek word “αναερόβιος” (comprising from the words αν=without, αέρας=air and βίος=life) which literally means living without air, as opposed to aerobic. Anaerobic organism, any organism whose redox metabolism does not depend on free oxygen.Source: Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anaerobic
“Our too-low cell oxygen levels encourage toxic buildups and the growth of anaerobic (can’t live in active oxygen) microbes such as bacteria, viruses, fungi, and other pathogens inside us and inside our animals and pets, and in our plants. Anaerobes and toxicity slowly building up and overtaking us until we break down are the ultimate cause of most human, animal, and plant health problems as well as being the precursors to the whole list of ‘incurable’ diseases.” Source: http://www.oxygenhealth.com/
To conclude this section, the term “aerobic stabilzed oxygen” would be an appropriate phrase to describe both the old technology products because if they increase oxygen within the body then they have the potential to negatively impact anaerobic organisms. However, the same can be said of the new technology “bio-available liquid oxygen” products like OxygenSuperCharger.
OxygenSuperCharger’s proprietary process.So why does OxygenSuperCharger distinguish itself by saying it is “activated” stabilized oxygen? Because, OxygenSuperCharger contains high levels of active oxygen within it’s liquid well over and above the amount found in water itself (H2O) which is then released inside the body, not chemically created. This is why we can legally say it is “35% bio-available liquid oxygen”.
Our million dollar proprietary process electrically unbinds the oxygen in pure water from its hydrogen molecule then electrically binds it to sea salt minerals to stabilize it within the liquid. To find out more about our process see our narated slide show Bio-available Liquid Oxygen Explained.
Originally posted 2012-09-06 06:51:54.
Robert June 17th, 2017
Posted In: Bio-available Liquid Oxygen