Tut's Tale



This is Tut the cat. Tut was born in April of 2003. His person, Dana, found him on May 23, 2003. He had lost his mommy and was starving. He cried day and night till May 26.


Dana put him on the back porch that evening because his crying was keeping everyone awake. She left the outside door open a bit in case he had to get out.


There was a big storm that night and part of the roof of an outbuilding collapsed. The next morning Tut was sitting on the back step but his tail was almost completely severed. Tut's tail came completely off in a day or so.


On the left is the portion of

Tut's tail that came off.

On the right is the scab which

covered the entire remaining

stub of Tut's tail.

Dana started feeding Tut Liquid Chi and Prime Enzymes in his food. She also fed him Cleopatra's milk out of her hand. From that time to this Tut has not cried or made any sound except a loud purr.

On the right you can see how Tut is re-growing his tail. The red tip is the newest segment. Now and then Dana has seen bone forming at the very end. It has grown about five inches as of August 14, 2003.


Tut is a very happy and active cat now. He frequently licks the red tip of his tail where all the growth is occurring. Dana puts Sola, Cleopatra's Milk, Liquid Chi and other products on Tut's tail and on his fur.


To the left you can see Tut's new tail, the scab that came off of the stub of his tail and the portion of his tail that came off compared in one picture.


Dana thinks that the new tail grew because Tut has been eating the Cleopatra's Milk, Liquid Chi, Prime Enzymes, Sola and Zenergy.

Here are some comments on this from John, a student of regeneration:

After looking at your site I was glad to see that Tut is growing a new tail with a fully formed blastema-mass of primitive cells that appears at the site of an injury in animals that regenerate (IE stem cells), at the tip. Tut is the highest form of vertebrate that I have ever seen full blastema on.


Before I found your site I read all of Hudson's info on ORME. I thought that this material might help bridge the neuroepidermal junction in higher mammals and it seems you have found that it indeed does. For regeneration to occur the nerves must touch the dermis (epidermal contact stops regeneration).


The reason high mammals don't regenerate is that there are not enough nerve branches in the periphery of the organism for the feedback of the galvanic skin field into the brain via the nerve pathways. ORME seems to correct this--perhaps by allowing the bridge to flow through fewer nerve channels, or through conduction by the ormus material itself. This would be more than normally occurs allowing for the brain to direct the healing by the info provided by the galvanic skin field.


In the experiments of Marcus Singer at Harvard Medical School it was discovered that at least 30% of normal nerve tissue has to be intact for regeneration to begin in a normally regenerating animal. If you would like to learn more about this process read the book "The body Electric" by Robert Becker.


I am glad to see that Tut is growing a new tail and if you would please let me know how long it takes to finish I have never had such a large subject to study. Also if you could let me know if incomplete regeneration occurs, though this is unlikely after seeing the pictures on your site.

In February of 2007 Dana took the following pictures of Tut with his tail fully regrown: