Human Anatomy, Physiology, and Medicine. Anything human!
We can't compare between urine and bleaching agent because bleaching agent contains more inorganic ions such as Cl- ion and other alkalic ions (usually for bleaching agent they use Na+ as the alkaline) while urine (as Andrew said) contains more than 50 igredients..maybe I can say that some of them are forming complex ions so it will not harmful for someone who drink it. Example is like this...if we eat Phospore in a form of (P4) it means we're seeking for death but, in reality, our body contains Phospore in the form of Calcium phosphate (Ca3(PO4)2). Maybe this example is too simple for the complex ions but...I think it proves a little..(I forget another molecule pattern of our body's complex ions )
Actually we can compare the 2. If after you drink one you die and after you drink the other you live, I would take the second one. PS: I think Kyle should know more of this, this is more of an anatomy thing
Actually most bleaches use sodium hypochlorite as an active ingredient...with teh same results descibed.
Living one day at a time;
Enjoying one moment at a time;
Accepting hardships as the pathway to peace;
Yeah...as a form of Sodium Hypochlorite (NaClO). and does our pee contain that kind of substances?I don't think so..and back to the basic question..why does urine that is highly believed contains many harmful substances can make people healthier after drinking it?? (It's a fact)..this doesn't make sense...can anyone explain about this??
Q: Why are chemists great for solving problems?
A: They have all the solutions.
Here is a thought: It stimulates your immune system. kinda like keeping it fit.
My tennis coach(not a great scientist) said that when he had a cold he got on his bike and ride until he sweats to keep his immune system fit. Not exactly an intelligent thing to do but i never saw him sick once in 5 years
I've never heard of the type of bleach that you listed above
I was referring to acids and bases. Nit-picking the actual chemical used might provoke a reaction the next time you refer to table salt as Sodium Chloride
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