Tiny Mining


This easily worked and corrosion-resistant metal has been used for pipes, pewter and paint since Roman times. It has also been used in lead glazes for pottery and, in this century, insecticides, hair dyes and as an anti-knocking additive for petrol. All these uses have now been banned, replaced or discouraged as lead is known to be detrimental to health, particularly that of children.
Lead is widely used for car batteries, pigments, ammunition, cable sheathing, weights for lifting, weight belts for diving, lead crystal glass, radiation protection and in some solders.

Toxicology and location

It can accumulate in the body and cause serious health problems. It is toxic, teratogenic (disturbs the development of an embryo or foetus) and carcinogenic.
Daily intake of lead from all sources is about 0.1 milligrams. The average human body stores about 120 milligrams of lead in the bones.

Insufficiency / Mining Side Effects


Private mining applications

Lead crystal glass receptacles.
Prima materia for all transformations.

Industrial scale mining

Cable sheathings.

  1. Results

    Lead by Martin

    From the previous day/night’s half moon silver nitrate study – breath as the lighter, more… read more

  2. Day six – diary

    Lead by Martin

    Sunday – the day of gold! Ingestion Computation/algorithm Excretion Pee semiconductor! I’m still thinking on… read more