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Mercury levels in Danish Medieval human bones *

Mercury has been measured in Danish medieval bones interred at several cemeteries. Bone diagenesis is estimated to play an insignificant role based on measurements of soil samples taken vertically and horizontally away from the thighbone at three graves. Our study shows that mercury-containing medicine has been administered in 79% of the leprosy cases and 40% of the syphilis cases. A substantial number of the monks interred in the cloister walk of the Cistercian Abbey at Øm show heavily increased mercury levels, whereas none of the friars interred in the Franciscan Friary of Svendborg show elevated mercury concentrations. This is interpreted as originating either from exposure to mercury-containing red ink in the scriptorium of the Abbey, or perhaps slightly more likely, from preparing or administering mercury-containing medicine in the hospital of the Abbey.

* Legal Disclaimer: Chelation and Hyperbaric Therapy, Stem Cell Therapy, and other treatments and modalities mentioned or referred to in this web site are medical techniques that may or may not be considered “mainstream”. As with any medical treatment, results will vary among individuals, and there is no implication or guarantee that you will heal or achieve the same outcome as patients herein.

As with any procedure, there could be pain or other substantial risks involved. These concerns should be discussed with your health care provider prior to any treatment so that you have proper informed consent and understand that there are no guarantees to healing.

THE INFORMATION IN THIS WEBSITE IS OFFERED FOR GENERAL EDUCATIONAL PURPOSES ONLY AND DOES NOT IMPLY OR GIVE MEDICAL ADVICE. No Doctor/Patient relationship shall be deemed to have arisen simply by reading the information contained on these pages, and you should consult with your personal physician/care giver regarding your medical treatment before undergoing any sort of treatment or therapy.

Published on 11-17-2008
Authors: Kaare Lund Rasmussena, , , Jesper Lier Boldsenb, Hans Krongaard Kristensenc, Lilian Skyttea, Katrine Lykke Hansena, Louise Molholma, Pieter M. Grootesd, Marie-Josee Nadeaud and Karen Marie Floche Eriksena
Source: Journal of Archaeological Science Volume 35, Issue 8, August 2008, Pages 2295-2306