There are some that question these benefits, or whether colloidal silver is generally safe. And there are a surprising number of results that tell you something very odd: colloidal silver turns your skin blue. Like, bright blue. Blue Man Group blue. A scary enough side effect that it can turn people off of trying colloidal silver, in spite of its health benefits.
Real-life 'Blue Man' dies after heart attack, stroke
Why can colloidal silver turn your skin blue? | HowStuffWorks
Argyria or argyrosis is a condition caused by excessive exposure to chemical compounds of the element silver , or to silver dust. It may take the form of generalized argyria or local argyria. Generalized argyria affects large areas over much of the visible surface of the body. Local argyria shows in limited regions of the body, such as patches of skin, parts of the mucous membrane or the conjunctiva. The terms argyria and argyrosis have long been used interchangeably,  with argyria being used more frequently. Argyrosis has been used particularly in referring to argyria of the conjunctiva, but the usage has never been consistent and cannot be relied on except where it has been explicitly specified.
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Man with completely blue skin dies at 62
A man who turned blue after taking silver for a skin condition has died. Paul Karason , 62, suffered a heart attack before contracting pneumonia and having a severe stroke at a Washington state hospital on Monday. Karason — dubbed "Papa Smurf" — shot to fame in when he appeared on NBC's "Today" show to talk about his condition, known as argyria. He revealed his skin turned blue as a side effect of consuming a silver compound for more than 10 years to treat a bad case of dermatitis on his face. To try and counteract the color change, he also claimed he had self-medicated doses of colloidal silver, a suspension of silver in a liquid base.
A man who turned blue after self-medicating for a skin condition says his hue is lightening. Paul Karason, 58, has the strange Papa Smurf look as a side effect of using a silver compound which he used more than a decade ago to treat a bad case of dermatitis on his face. But he told NBC's Today Show that his skin is lightening because he is now using the self-administered doses of colloidal silver less. Lightening up: Paul Karson's skin turned blue after he used self-administered doses of colloidal silver to treat a case of dermatitis, but he rarely uses it now. Colloidal silver is a suspension of silver in a liquid base - in this case, distilled water.