The green ones look to me like discrete bile stones that were passed intact.
The dye experiment is flawed.
The dye doesn't have to travel inside the liver, all it has to do is partially mix with an aggregate mass/stone.
I hope you aren't starting the soapstone nonsense again.
Your bit about dead animals has no relevance to live humans doing liver flushes.
Sick animals can also form stones. So?
People who pass the large stones do so initially and then the large ones stop.
quote There must be some reaction going on inside intestines, most likely a reaction of bile with stomach acid, something that makes bile turn into hard objects, even when there is no oil or juice or magnesium. quote
You need to study chemistry a bit.
I've read that passage in many forms from different people who have no clue. They all say the same thing, somehow, there must be uhh uhh, something, uh.
It's not that complicated. You have fat, stomach acid, magnesium and digestive enzymes. Stones cannot be made of the above.
Go back and check the archives. You need a BASE, not ACID to saponify the oil. The human body does not manufacture a base strong enough to do what you are saying.
Biliary stones can range from 1 mm to greater than 30 mm in
diameter; however stones as large as 7 cm have been described
in patients with a markedly dilated CBD (Fig. 2.2) [6, 11].
Stones measuring less than 10 mm in diameter are commonly
removed intact using balloon and/or stone retrieval basket,
after endoscopic biliary sphincterotomy [6, 10]. The rate of
successful extraction of biliary stones decreases with increas-
ing stone size . In order to reduce the risk of stone impac-
tion, biliary stones with a diameter greater than 20 mm usually
require fragmentation prior to removal [11, 12].
The flushes are more effective than surgery due to the combination of magnesium to dilate, fasting to build pressure, and large quantity of raw oleic acid to initiate a strong biliary contraction.