1 µg/ml = 1 mg/l = 1 gamma
Minor AHT – 5cc of 45 gamma and mix with 5cc of blood.
Major AHT – 45 gamma – equal amounts of blood and ozone.
Bladder insufflation – 10 gamma.
Prolozone – 20 gamma after other nutrients and procaine added.
Water/saline ozonation for external use – usually over 50 gamma up to 100 gamma.
Rectal ozone – 20 gamma to start and then go up to 40-45 gamma.
Limb bagging – 80-90 gamma for infection then 40 gamma for wound healing.
These concentrations may vary, as will the ozone concentration produced from pure oxygen, which can range from 1 to 100 µg/ml or gamma. This translates to 0.05 – 5% ozone with the balance being oxygen. So most of the gas used in therapy is oxygen with just a small but therapeutic level of ozone.
One quick and easy way to figure out ozone calculations is to go to the website of Ozone Solutions http://www.ozonesolutions.com/info/ozone-conversions-equations. For most medical applications, physicians will be concerned with the amount (cc) and concentration of the ozone at the time of treatment.
Gamma is what is commonly talked about. Since ozone concentration is dependant on the ozone generator (usually there are settings for the intensity of the spark) and the gas being supplied (air/oxygen) and the speed of the gas being fed into the ozone generator, charts like the one below may be helpful and are supplied by the ozone generator company.
The settings or liters per minute (LPM) and the spark intensity (1-10) will determine the resulting ozone gamma or mg/ml when using 100% oxygen, depending on your device. The following is a typical chart.
Medical practitioners that are considering using ozone in their practice will want to attend an ozone training seminar.