A reader ask me about this, and I went to their site and needed an air sickness bag looking at the prices as well as advertising contents. $15 for less than a quart of water with a dash of whatever.
- “humification” becoming humus, i.e. “A very stable form of humus is formed from the slow oxidation of black carbon,” i.e. COAL.
- Wikipedia “The theory that a ‘humification’ process created ‘humus’ predates a sophisticated understanding of soils. Products of a humification process have not been observed in soil. Although ‘humification’ theory is unsupported by evidence, “the underlying theory persists in the contemporary literature, including current textbooks.”“
- “Fulvic minerals” and “Humic minerals” – had to go back to a paper written in the 1960’s to find even vague references in scientific literature, and it deal with clays. On PubMed, it is the acids that are generally cited: “Fungicidal activities of soil humic/fulvic acids as related to their chemical structures in greenhouse vegetable fields with cultivation chronosequence .“
So bottom line, someone took some clay with humus and mixed it with water!
The site states 12.5 Billion CFU, consisting of:
Bacillus-Pumilus – ” It resides in soils and some colonize in the root area of some plants”
- [A sepsis case caused by a rare opportunistic pathogen: Bacillus pumilus]. “Bacillus pumilus is a bacteria, though rarely, been reported as the causative agent of various infections such as sepsis, endocarditis, skin infections and food poisoning in human”
- ” We report 3 cases of cutaneous infection caused by B. pumilus that occurred in 3 shepherds, 2 of whom were members of the same family. The lesions appeared to have a morphology similar to that of cutaneous anthrax lesions.” 
- Bacillus Megaterium: – one of the most common soil bacteria
- Bacillus Subtilus – known as the hay or grass bacillus
- Bacillus-Licheniformis – common in soil. used to make biological laundry detergent
- Bacillus-Amyloliquefaciens (until 1987, deemed to be B. Subtilus)
Not a single strain identified — and all of them are expected to be found in compost that contains hay.
Find a suitable clay deposit and a compost pile from an organic farm, package it and sell it with a detail analysis of the content. You have over 70 trace minerals!!! Likely a hundred strains of bacteria and a half dozen families.
Wrap it up with enough pretty word smithing and images and you will make a fortune selling a bottle of water with a little soil mixed in for $15/quart!
Or, go for a hike in a national forest, do not wash your hands and eat lunch — you will likely have the same health impact!!