Monday, June 9, 2008

Microbial Resistance is Futile; The Future Looks Bright Silver

Headline: Antibacterial wipes can spread superbugs: study "...many studies have shown that health care workers, including doctors and nurses, often fail to even wash their hands as directed."

Do they even teach Ignaz Semmelweis in medical school any more? Despite the inadequacies of the Germ Theory, washing hands between patients is still a good idea. However, the overemphasis on -- and Howard Hughes-like obsession with -- pathogenic microbes keeps the medical profession distracted from the true path to wellness. That leads us, once again, to Antoine Béchamp and the Law of the Terrain. More on that in a moment.

Utilizing allopathic pharmaceutical toxins to kill nature has given rise to the new strains of drug-resistant super-bugs that strike fear in the heart of hospital patients (and their doctors) everywhere. It is folly to think that we could eradicate anything in nature without impacting negatively on ourselves in the process. Arrogant men do not learn from history -- even history of the medical variety. Just read Divided Legacy by Harris Coulter and you will see how much history is kept from us (or are we kept from it?). Our removal from conscious awareness of the Law of Cause and Effect has effectively rendered us too immature to understand the consequences of our actions -- or even that there are consequences.

Why are super-bugs in the news? Because we created them. Let me rephrase that. We altered the terrain so that this old "life-form" could express new DNA for the sake of its survival. Wouldn't it have been easier to alter the terrain of the host so that it would no longer be hospitable to pathogenic microbial overgrowth? Of course, that would not have allowed the spawning of a multi-national, multi-billion dollar pharmaceutical industrial complex. The Law of the Terrain is not good for their business. Actually, it's "your knowledge of this law and your willingness to live a life in accordance with it" that's not good for the drug/vaccine industry.

Multi-drug resistant microbes are good for their business as long as you can be convinced that the only solutions are to be found in Big Pharma and Taxpayer funding for new drug development. Once you realize that the only real solutions are in your backyard garden or your neighborhood health food store, sell your Merck stocks. In hospitals, the patient population is largely comprised of immuno-compromised people being fed drugs instead of food for their well-being. Unless you consider Jell-o vegetables with no nutrients as food, you understand how the milieu of the hospital patients is assaulted until they check out. By all means, if you have a loved one in a hospital, please bring him food (and Silver Hydrosol).

Yes, it's OK to go after the microbes, but not so much if the substance upon which you rely is also toxic to you and your liver. You may kill some bad guys, but in the process, you will also find yourself in a weakened state post-infection. What does this mean? You may be more susceptible to future infection from any and all microbes, including those now resistant to the pharmaceuticals in which you trust. We can only prevent this anti-bacterial madness when we wake from our drug-induced slumber to realize that clearing the terrain and restoring its integrity is all that we need to do to prevent infection, whether it be new or old. Band-Aids with antibiotics? Think again. Impregnated with silver? Now you're using nature's tool.

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