Eudialyte

Eudialyte, whose name derives from the Greek phrase eu dialytos, meaning “well decomposable”, is a somewhat rare, nine member ring cyclosilicate mineral, which forms in alkaline igneous rocks, such as nepheline syenites. Its name alludes to its ready solubility in acid.

Eudialyte was first described in 1819 for an occurrence in nepheline syenite of the Ilimaussaq intrusive complex of southwest Greenland.

Eudialyte is a silicate mineral containing a complex mixture of the following minerals: Calcium, Cerium, Iron, Manganese, Sodium, Yltrium, and Zirconium. The color is deep pink/red on a grey/black base material. It is a constituent of a rare combination stone from Greenland known as Kakortokite.

Eudialyte: Meanings, Benefits and Properties

The frequency of Eudialyte connects to the base and heart chakras. It opens and activates the heart chakra allowing one to receive love and to express love for oneself.

This lovely crystal helps one to acknowledge one’s gifts and talents so they can be used for one’s highest good. It aids one to become emotionally balanced.

Eudialyte’s connection to the base chakra allows one to feel “vital” and supported while being able to follow one’s heart thus balancing the emotional and physical aspects of one’s life.

This crystal contains a variety of minerals that help to bring stability to the nervous system and thus help with nervous disorders.

Associated Chakras

  • Base Root
  • Heart

Physical Ailment

  • Alzheimer’s Disease
  • Multiple Sclerosis
  • Nerve Disorders
  • Parkinson’s Disease

Emotional Issue

  • Depression
  • Self-Doubt

Spiritual Connection

  • Self-Love

Eudialyte ALTERNATIVE NAMES

Alternative names of eudialyte include: almandine spar, eudalite, Saami blood. Eucolite is the name of an optically negative variety, more accurately the group member: ferrokentbrooksite.

Eudialyte IDENTIFICATION

Eudialyte’s rarity makes locality useful in its identification. Prominent localities of eudialyte include Mont Saint-Hilaire in Canada, Kola Peninsula in Russia and Poços de Caldas in Brazil, but it is also found in Greenland, Norway, and Arkansas. The lack of crystal habit, associated with color, is also useful for identification, as are associated minerals. A pink-red mineral with no good crystals associated with other alkaline igneous material, especially nepheline and aegirine, is a good indication a specimen is eudialyte.

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