12 of the most POWERFUL antibiotics you can get without a prescription

Additionally (I.U.):

Acacia, aloe, cryptolepsis, eucalyptus, grapefruit seed extract, juniper, sage, usnea, wormwood, onions, oregano, thyme, cloves, lemongras, capsicums, rosemary, marjoram, mustard, mint, fennel, coriander dill, basil, nutmeg, parsley, cardamom, pepper, lemon juice, black walnut hull tincture, propolis, bear leek (Allium ursinum),

12 of the most POWERFUL antibiotics you can get without a prescription:

We have entered a truly dangerous period in human history in which not only have we lost touch with traditional, natural treatments for infection, but improper and excessive use of antibiotics has led to drug-resistant superbugs. Back in 2012, Dr. Margaret Chan, then director-general of the World Health Organization (WHO), noted that we are moving toward a post-antibiotic era in which “things as common as strep throat or a child’s scratched knee could once again kill.”

Then, just last year, Reuters reported that for the first time in the U.S., a patient had been diagnosed with an infection “resistant to a last-resort antibiotic.” At the time, health officials “expressed grave concern that the superbug could pose serious danger for routine infections.” [Related: Stay abreast of the latest information at Superbugs.news.]

As Dr. Chan noted, in terms of new antibiotics, the “pipeline is virtually dry. The cupboard is nearly bare.”

It is therefore becoming increasingly important that we familiarize ourselves with the ancient knowledge of natural antibiotics that have all but been forgotten by modern medicine.

Rebecca Tarrant, writing for Ask a Prepper, provides a list of 12 of the most powerful antibiotics known to man – and not a single one was created in a laboratory. [Related: Learn more about natural healing at Nutrients.news.]

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7 Medicinal Herbs And Spices That Help Lower Blood Pressure

7 medicinal herbs and spices that help lower blood pressure (Natural News, April 26, 2012):

High blood pressure is an epidemic that is currently sweeping across America. The fast lifestyle of fast food, soda and stress is starting to catch up on the average American, so much so that an estimated one in every three Americans has high blood pressure. This puts them at risk of heart disease, stroke and even kidney disease. Moreover, this condition is costing the country 93.5 billion dollars in health care services.

Putting too much faith in the medical establishment to find a cure for your high blood pressure may no longer be advisable in the least. The number of prescription drugs on the market and the cascade of variations suggest that a cure for blood pressure is not in the offing anytime soon.

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