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Mithridatism: Poison resistance

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Can one turn is immune to the poison? The Greek Mithridates, who lived in Greece in the first century BC already showed that, through the progressive and prolonged administration of small doses.
By definition, this word in the RAE (Royal Academy of the Spanish language) means "resistance to the effects of a poison, gained through its long and gradual, starting with harmless dose administration".
The forerunner of all this was none other than Mithridates VI (hence the name of the Word), also known as the great, King of Pontus, and who lived in Greece (132-63 BC), in an era in which came to be considered one of the greatest enemies of the all-powerful Rome. Legend has it that the death of his father, being still a child, had to flee for his life, leading a nomadic life for a few years, then returning to kill Gespaepyris and Mitrídates Chrestos (the anointed), which were not others but his mother and brother, to then marry his sister (Fritillary).
To be so feared in Rome, during their first years of reign, repeatedly tried to end her life poisoning him. Conscious of this, Mithridates began to absorb the poisons in small doses repeated, after doing the test before prisoners and slaves, making sure so the exact doses that would eat were safe.
In your search for antidotes, also testing the effects of these on the inmates, administering them before feeding them poison or just after poison them. Thus believed that it also found various remedies against a number of toxic.
But what gave him fame was the Mithridacum, a complex potion, made with your doctor's Chamber, comprising 54 ingredients which the King began to take daily and which was considered a universal antidote for decades. No doubt it was effective, already that when Mithridates was defeated in Pompey, to avoid that the Romans captured it alive attempted suicide in vain ingesting poison, which failed to be immunized, and had to order one of his most loyal soldiers to kill him with the sword
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