DIATOMS DEAD SEA FILETYPE PDF

Its surface and shores are The Dead Sea has attracted visitors from around the Mediterranean Basin for thousands of years. It was one of the world's first health resorts for Herod the Great , and it has been the supplier of a wide variety of products, from asphalt for Egyptian mummification to potash for fertilisers. The recession of the Dead Sea has begun causing problems, and multiple canals and pipelines proposals exist to reduce its recession.

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One of the greatest myths of the Dead Sea is that it cannot support life due to its extremely high salt concentration. One such often overlooked skin-benefiting gem from the Dead Sea is Dunaliella Salina Alga, a type of algae known for its high levels of antioxidants and skin-transforming properties. Did you know that algae made it possible for human life to persist? Millions of years ago, algae transformed Earth through the conversion of solar energy into organic matter and oxygen — microalgae created the very air we breathe, and set the foundation for life!

As you can now imagine, these algae have properties that are unmatched by other elements, containing the essence of life. These single-celled plants are true survivors, both defying the harsh conditions of the saltiest waters on Earth, as well as harsh solar UV light.

As a result, it has effective wrinkle-reducing, skin smoothing and skin-firming ability. This alga is able to survive in a very salty, sunny, aggressive environment. Over years ago, people really believed that the Dead Sea was a sterile environment. In the s there was a young scientist who later on became a very famous researcher. In his 30s he went to the Dead Sea to sample minerals.

What he found there was an organism that affected the color of the water, which he named Dunaliella Salina. Today we are sustainably using these algae in many of our products. JavaScript seem to be disabled in your browser. You must have JavaScript enabled in your browser to utilize the functionality of this website.

Register For An Account. Your Email Address Sign Up. Your source to discover Elemental Beauty from the Dead Sea. Why are algae so important? Vitally support cell metabolism due to its rich Magnesium content.

Are you ready to unlock the skin-benefiting power of this unsung hero? Most Recent Articles. Read Article. Return to Home. All Rights reserved. No items here yet.

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Existing Life in the Dead Sea: The Benefits of Algae

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Dead Sea divers discover new forms of life

One of the greatest myths of the Dead Sea is that it cannot support life due to its extremely high salt concentration. One such often overlooked skin-benefiting gem from the Dead Sea is Dunaliella Salina Alga, a type of algae known for its high levels of antioxidants and skin-transforming properties. Did you know that algae made it possible for human life to persist? Millions of years ago, algae transformed Earth through the conversion of solar energy into organic matter and oxygen — microalgae created the very air we breathe, and set the foundation for life! As you can now imagine, these algae have properties that are unmatched by other elements, containing the essence of life. These single-celled plants are true survivors, both defying the harsh conditions of the saltiest waters on Earth, as well as harsh solar UV light. As a result, it has effective wrinkle-reducing, skin smoothing and skin-firming ability.

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The evolution of diatoms and their biogeochemical functions

A massive algae bloom that turned the Dead Sea red in the s convinced scientists that there was life in that famous inland salt lake after all. Remarkably thriving at the mouth of these underwater springs are new varieties of microorganisms, some never before described by science. After several dives, he and his research partner, Christian Lott, took pictures and brought up evidence of carpets of bacteria in many of the places surrounding the springs. Nobody found photosynthetic microbial mats [before], big mats covering rocks. We have results, which will be published soon. Diving deep into the waters of the Dead Sea required extreme diving equipment with an unusually large number of weights to counteract the effect of the super-buoyant surface. The divers took samples of the underwater mats, which they are now studying with the aim of issuing more reports on the species and behavior of the microorganisms that seem to derive their energy source from sulfur.

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