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Wed, 24 Jul 2019
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Google attacks alternative health information by burying Mercola in their latest search engine update

google buries mercola
Over the years, the government and business monopolies, including the likes of Big Tech, have formed a global alliance hell-bent on protecting and concentrating member profits. The price for keeping business going as usual is personal liberty and freedom of speech that may impact these fascist government-industrial complexes.

The major industries colluding to take over the government and government agencies include banking, military, agriculture, pharma, media and Big Tech.

The leaders of these industries have organized strategies to buy off politicians through lobbying and to capture regulatory agencies through revolving door hiring strategies and paid-for media influence through advertising dollars.

Big Tech has joined the movement, bringing in a global concentration of wealth to eliminate competition and critical voices - voices that bring awareness to the frightening future as our rights, freedoms and competition erode into a fascist sunset, all disguised as a means to protect you from "misinformation."


Biohazard

US restaurants could be first to get genetically modified salmon

GMO salmon
© AP/Michael Conroy

Inside an Indiana aquafarming complex, thousands of salmon eggs genetically modified to grow faster than normal are hatching into tiny fish. After growing to roughly 10 pounds (4.5 kilograms) in indoor tanks, they could be served in restaurants by late next year.

The salmon produced by AquaBounty are the first genetically modified animals approved for human consumption in the U.S. They represent one way companies are pushing to transform the plants and animals we eat, even as consumer advocacy groups call for greater caution.

AquaBounty hasn't sold any fish in the U.S. yet, but it says its salmon may first turn up in places like restaurants or university cafeterias, which would decide whether to tell diners that the fish are genetically modified.

"It's their customer, not ours," said Sylvia Wulf, AquaBounty's CEO.

To produce its fish, Aquabounty injected Atlantic salmon with DNA from other fish species that make them grow to full size in about 18 months, which could be about twice as fast as regular salmon. The company says that's more efficient since less feed is required. The eggs were shipped to the U.S. from the company's Canadian location last month after clearing final regulatory hurdles.

Comment: See also:


Bandaid

Bangladesh 'Tree Man' begs for hands to be cut off after undergoing 25 surgeries

'Tree Man'
A Bangladeshi man who's earned the online moniker 'Tree Man' for an extremely rare skin condition, now wants his hands to be amputated in a desperate attempt to relieve the pain.

Abul Bajandar, 28, has undergone 25 operations since 2016 in an effort to treat a rare genetic condition, called epidermodysplasia verruciformis, that causes a wooden-like growths on his hands and feet.

In 2017, doctors believed they had cured the disease after removing 11 pounds of growth, however a relapse in May last year saw the condition return. In January, the father of one was readmitted to Dhaka Medical College Hospital (DMC) once again with growths several inches long.

SOTT Logo Radio

Objective:Health #20 - The World Health Organization - WHO The Hell Are These Guys?

O:H header
Earlier this year, the World Health Organization (WHO) released their top 10 threats to global health. It's a mixed bag of threats; some seemingly legitimate, some being little more than fearmongering propaganda.

Join us on this episode of Objective: Health as we go through the WHO list point by point and try to give a more objective perspective on their claims. We also take a look at the organization itself, questioning whose interests are actually being served by announcing these dire health threats. And finally, we give our own top 10 list of what we consider to be the most pressing current threats to your health - it's a very different list! For more check out some of our previous shows where we cover them in more detail:

Glyphosate - https://youtu.be/gNX-iiIeEpc
5G - https://youtu.be/jy3doL7LhyA
Vaccines - www.sott.net/article/346195-The-Health-Wellness-Show-Chemical-Cocktails-Vaccine-Excipients-and-the-Autism-Question
Vegan Putsch - https://youtu.be/WrYx892DjD0
Endocrine Disruptors - https://youtu.be/qBI3IgGoyDk
The Transgender Agenda - www.sott.net/article/331066-The-Health-Wellness-Show-The-medical-and-social-implications-of-gender-multiplicity

Then stay tuned for Zoya's Pet Health Segment, as she looks into one of the most profound mysteries of our times - why do cats meow?


For other health-related news and more, you can find us on:
♥Twitter: https://twitter.com/objecthealth
♥Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/objecthealth/

Running Time: 01:28:43

Download: MP3 - 80.9 MB


Syringe

Medical experts warn against DIY beauty procedures with ingredients bought online

botox injection
© Global Look Press / imageBROKER.com / Uwe Umstätter
Nerve damage, severe burns, asymmetry and other potentially permanent side-effects can be caused by DIY beauty procedures that are on the rise due to the influence of social media, experts told RT.

Wannabe beauticians need no longer rely on the black market, as botox kits, fillers, chemical peels and other ingredients for facials have made their way onto legitimate retail platforms. For example, there's a 'treatment' with hyaluronic acid and temporary dermal fillers for sale on Amazon for just $142, while Alibaba offers a similar kit for the bargain price of $38. Both come complete with syringes and are clearly intended to be used at home, RT America's Trinity Chavez reports.

"The availability of these fillers online and on the black market has really started this very dangerous trend of people purchasing these products illegally and not knowing anything about them: whether they're contaminated, what they're made up of" Dr Azadeh Sirazi, board-certified dermatologist, told RT.

Cow

Beyond weightloss: Low-carb diets could reduce diabetes, heart disease and stroke risk even if people don't lose weight

low carb foods

A low carb diet is one in which carbohydrate heavy foods such as potatoes, pasta, cereals and processed food may be replaced with more fruit, vegetables, meat and nuts.
Eating a low-carb diet could make you healthier even if you don't lose weight because of it, a study has found.

Researchers discovered people could reduce their risk of type 2 diabetes, heart disease and stroke simply by cutting down on carbohydrates.

Metabolic syndrome, a combination of high blood pressure, obesity and high levels of fat and sugar in the blood, could be reversed by the diet change.

And people may reap the benefits of eating healthier even if they ate the same amount of calories and didn't shed any weight, the study added.

Comment: See also:


Microscope 1

What in the world is going on in the Dominican Republic? (Updates)

Gran Bahia Principe Resort
© Franz Waldhausl/Imagebroker/Shutterstock
Gan Bahia Principe Resort, Punta Cana, Dominican Republic.
On Monday, the U.S. State Department confirmed that back in April, an American tourist named Robert Wallace died under mysterious circumstances at the Hard Rock Hotel and Casino in Punta Cana. According to his niece, Wallace, 67, was last seen having a Scotch from the hotel mini bar before he fell ill.

"He started feeling very sick, he had blood in his urine and stool right afterward," Wallace's niece, Chloe Arnold, said. He died in a local hospital three days later.

Wallace's death, while strange, wouldn't be considered all that unusual, if not for the fact that it is the latest in a string of recent mysterious deaths of American tourists in the Dominican Republic. Most recently, an American couple was found dead at the Grand Bahía Principe La Romana in the Dominican Republic, with investigators saying that while no cause of death has yet been determined, no signs of violence were reported on the scene. Last month, a 41-year-old tourist from Pennsylvania was found dead in the same hotel, reportedly also after having a drink from the minibar.

The FBI is working with Dominican Republic officials to determine whether there's any link between the deaths, but toxicology report results aren't expected for at least a month. In the meantime, here's what's been going on in the Dominican Republic, and what we know about the tourist deaths so far.

Comment: Update 6/14/2019:

A seventh person, Leyla Cox, was reportedly found dead of a heart attack in an undisclosed hotel room. An autopsy was ordered, but according to her son, there was a problem with getting a toxicology report:
Following her death, an autopsy was ordered to be performed, but a toxicology report could not be guaranteed, the son told the Advance.

Despite acknowledging that a toxicology report could be ordered if a "red flag" was found during an autopsy under Dominican Republic law, William said that he was told that no toxicology report could be given to his mother in the Dominican Republic because "the toxicology machine is broken."

"That's what they told me," he said ...

William Cox knows that cremation will eliminate the opportunity to perform a toxicology report, something his family sorely wishes could be completed.

"They've put me against a wall where I don't have a choice," he said. "Our own toxicology report would cost copious amounts of money."
Another woman has reported that her brother, John Corcoran, died under "eerily similar" circumstances in a Dominican Republic hotel back in April of this year. It's unclear where he was staying:
Barbara Corcoran's brother was found dead in his hotel room in the Dominican Republic, and the circumstances sound eerily familiar to the 6 mysterious tourist deaths in the country over the past year ... TMZ has learned.

The "Shark Tank" star tells us her brother, John, was in the D.R. with a friend in April on his yearly vacation when he died of a heart attack. At least, that's what she was told. As far as she knows, there's been no autopsy.

Barbara says her brother's friend -- who was staying in the same suite -- discovered the body, but nobody knows exactly what happened.
The New York Post is reporting that cops are investigating whether the tourists were poisoned by counterfeit booze:
Others have reported falling ill, but surviving, after drinking from their minibars.

A Post reporter at one of the resorts noted the vodka in the room had a strange, potent smell resembling pure alcohol.

Lawrence Kobilinsky, a forensic science professor at John Jay College of Criminal Justice in Manhattan, said the symptoms among some of the dead - including nausea, vomiting, diarrhea - were consistent with poisoning from methanol or pesticides.

Methanol is a type of alcohol not safe for humans. It is regularly used as antifreeze.

"Adulterated alcohol is usually methanol added to alcohol or just plain methanol, which is very, very toxic," Kobilinsky said.

"It looks to me, from what I've heard and read, is that something was added to the drinks or bottles in those little refrigerators."
Update 6/22/2109

Fox News is reporting that two more Americans died during their vacations in the Dominican Republic. Chris Palmer and Barbara Maser-Mitchell both died at resorts in Punta Cana. The two deaths would bring the number up to 9:
They have been identified as Chris Palmer, a 41-year-old Army veteran from Kansas who died April 18, 2018, and Barbara Diane Maser-Mitchell, a 69-year-old retired nurse from Pennsylvania who died on Sept. 17, 2016, after falling critically ill at a resort. ...

... In reports given to Palmer's family, Dominican authorities said that he had pulmonary edema and that the official cause of death was a heart attack. For Maser-Mitchell, authorities have said a heart attack was the official cause of death.

"As soon as he died, I wondered if he was poisoned, if he was drugged," said Bernadette Hiller, who dated Palmer for about 10 years and saw him the week before he died. "He was healthy as a horse."

... Prior to taking the trip, Mackey said, Maser-Mitchell had a medical exam and was cleared to go on vacation.
Representative, D-New Jersey, Adriano Espaillat will be travelling to the Dominican Republic next month to meet with government officials. U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo and FBI Director Christopher Wray, and Representative Frank Pallone, D-New Jersey, in a letter dated June 19 wrote:
"The circumstances surrounding the untimely deaths of nine Americans is heartbreaking, and I ask that you immediately take steps to update the bereaved families and ensure they are given all information on the cause of their loved one's death as the investigation continues ...

...at least nine American tourists without pre-existing illnesses experienced similar symptoms, including pulmonary edema, bleeding, and vomiting blood and death....I also urge you to expedite a reassessment of the Travel Advisory for the Dominican Republican to make sure American travelers have a full understanding of travel risks. I ask the Department of State and the Federal Bureau of Investigation to provide our offices with an update on the current investigations of these illnesses and deaths, and what possible steps can be taken to prevent any further loss of American lives ..."

"... There are no problems of contaminated or adulterated beverages as has been falsely said [by the media]," Garcia said. "We [Dominican officials] are the ones who have taken the samples, multiple samples, from kitchens, rooms, water, minibars, etc. This testing includes the Bahia Principe resorts, the Hard Rock resort, and others. The samples are being analyzed in laboratories and that results may be available Friday or Monday ..."



Microscope 1

Babies' temperament linked to their gut bacteria

microbiome
Scientists in the FinnBrain research project of the University of Turku, Finland, discovered that the gut microbes of a 2.5-month-old infant are associated with the temperament traits manifested at six months of age. Temperament describes individual differences in expressing and regulating emotions in infants, and the study provides new information on the association between behaviour and microbes. A corresponding study has never been conducted on infants so young or in the same scale.

Rodent studies have revealed that the composition of gut microbiota and its remodelling is connected to behaviour. In humans, gut microbes can be associated with different diseases, such as Parkinson's disease, depression and autism spectrum disorders, but little research has been conducted on infants.

Doctoral Candidate, Doctor Anna Aatsinki from the FinnBrain research project at the University of Turku, Finland, discovered in her study on 303 infants that different temperament traits are connected with individual microbe genera, microbial diversity and different microbe clusters.

Comment: While the study of the microbiome and its associated effects on the entire organism are still in the early days, the connections made are continually surprising. As the science continues to progress, the picture becomes more clear. At this point, one things seems certain - the status of our gut is of extreme importance to the regulation of our mood.

See also:


Health

'Living drug' offers hope to terminal blood cancer patients

Yuvanv CAR-T therapy
© GOSH
Yuvan, 11, had CAR-T therapy for acute lymphoblastic leukaemia.
NHS patients with lymphoma have for the first time been given a pioneering treatment that genetically reprogrammes their immune system to fight cancer.

Mike Simpson, 62, from Durham, says his cancer is now "on the run".

The therapy, called CAR-T, is a "living drug" that is tailor-made for each patient using their body's own cells

Doctors at King's College Hospital, London, said some patients were being completely cured in a way that had "never been seen before".

Comment: Sounds like an encouraging therapy. Truly personalized care is, no doubt, the future of medicine as new therapies find ways to use the body's innate wisdom for healing.

See also:


Info

Powerful agents for healing blood disorders

Beetroot and Hibiscus
© Fourfold Healing
When Goethe, the true founder of Anthroposphy and considered by many to be the greatest European philosopher, urged us to learn to "read the book of nature." He was not just giving impractical, philosophical advice. Rather, he was admonishing us to learn to think in a new way, a way he saw as crucial to our survival as an evolving species. But what does this new way of thinking entail, and how are we to learn it?

One aspect of this new thinking is to simply observe and experience the world with the consciousness of a young child rather than the hardened thinking patterns of overly schooled adults. When traditional sages, shamans, alchemists and philosophers described the world, they were not relying on chemical analysis or double-blind studies. Rather, they engaged with the world as a felt experience, one that evoked in them images, visions and dreams. From this awareness, they understood how nature's bounty could be used to heal the suffering or illness of the human being.