Himalayan Institute - Neti Salt Eco Neti Salt Refill - 1.5 lbs. (24 oz. / 680.3 g)
Himalayan Institute Neti Salt is a pharmaceutical grade 99.99% pure non-iodized salt. Himalayan Institute Eco Neti Salt Refill is an economy size neti pot refill salt that is perfect to refill your eco salt jar. Himalayan Institute Eco Neti Salt refill is ideal for use in your neti pot. Simply place a level 1/4 teaspoon of Himalayan Institute's Neti Salt into your neti pot and add warm water. Himalayan Institute Neti Salt comes in a natural kraft bag that is eco-friendly and provides a great value.
- 24oz of 99.99% pure non-iodized salt
- No additives or anti-caking agents
- Pharmaceutical grade
A portion of your purchase of this Himalayan Institute Neti Pot Salt supports Global Humanitarian Projects.
Total Health Products
Himalayan Institute offers a line of high quality health products to enhance physical, mental, and spiritual wellbeing. The Total Health line of products also include the original Neti Pot.
About The Himalayan Institute
The mission of the Himalayan Institute is to offer knowledge, training, and the environment to realize one's full potential and bring a qualitative transformation in ourselves and in the larger world of which we are an integral part.
A leader in the field of yoga, meditation, spirituality, and holistic health, the Himalayan Institute is a non-profit, international organization dedicated to serving humanity through educational, spiritual, and humanitarian programs. The Institute and its varied activities and programs exemplify the spiritual heritage of mankind that unites East and West, spirituality and science, and ancient wisdom and modern technology.
Commitment to Sustainability
The Himalayan Institute is committed to sustainability as an expression of yoga in action. Sustainability is an understanding that we are profoundly interconnected with the natural world, both materially and spiritually. By embracing this understanding, we can live in harmony with our environment and help to heal the planet.
This commitment begins with stewardship of the ecological balance and spiritual vibrancy of our flagship campus in Honesdale, PA, and extends to our humanitarian projects abroad in Cameroon, Mexico, and India. They endeavor to integrate their mission, operations, and programs to encourage creative, meaningful, and lasting sustainability. This is expressed in measurable and ongoing attention to the conservation of energy, water, materials, and biodiversity. The Himalayan Institute encourages their entire community, both residential and online, to join the effort, so that we can all learn from each other while bringing spirituality into action.
In 2010, they completed installation of the largest solar thermal hot water system in their region which heats about 1,200 gallons of water a day and generates more than 184,000 kilowatt hours annually, saving more than 3,600 gallons of propane each year.
Himalayan Institute is retrofitting all of their campus toilets to low-flow models. This measure will decrease toilet water usage by more than 60% as many existing toilets are from the 1950's.
Himalayan Institute is planting hundreds of thousands of pongamia trees worldwide. Pongamia helps to cool arid land as well as offset carbon-dioxide emissions.
Himalayan Institute's Global Humanitarian Projects
Humanitarian projects have been a major focus of the Himalayan Institute for over 30 years. Their humanitarian mission is Yoga in Action-offering spiritually-grounded healing and transformation to the world. Their humanitarian projects serve impoverished communities through rural empowerment and environmental regeneration.
Himalayan Institute's flagship humanitarian project is the HI Community Center in Kumbo, Cameroon (West Africa), launched in 2007. Its major programs include the Total Health Center, School of Carpentry & Construction, Kumbo Public Library, and clean water projects.
Himalayan Institute humanitarian projects also include support for village schools and a traditional Sanskrit college in rural North India; large-scale tree plantation and energy farming training centers for Tibetan refugees; and an organic farming training center in the rural mountain village of Jonotla, Mexico.