Artemisia annua also happens to be one of the most important herbs to cure Lyme disease and malaria.
There’s a powerful, health-boosting herb from Asia that you need to know about. It’s in the same family as the daisy and the sunflower. But it has a hidden talent that neither of its relatives has…
It can demolish breast cancer cells in as little as 16 hours.
Now, the Chinese have used this herb for over 2,000 years to break fevers, improve digestive health and expel parasites. (In fact, it’s used across the world as a cure for malaria because of its powerful ability to get rid of those nasty little buggers.)
But it’s most impressive power to date is annihilating cancer cells. And the scientific evidence supporting its anti-cancer prowess is astounding… Continue reading »
Greece has been forced to suspend blood donations after a spike in cases of malaria, believed to have been brought over by the large influx of migrants who have entered the country.
So far, 12 municipalities have out of 325 have banned blood donations, with authorities fearing the infectious disease could spread to both locals and tourists during the height of the summer.
Athanassios Tsakris, professor of microbiology at the University of Athens, told reporters: “Drastic measures have to be taken to avert this strain from taking hold within the domestic population. The screening of migrants must also intensify.” Continue reading »
Artemisia annua is what you want to use for healing lyme’s disease and malaria, because it contains the highest amount of artemisinin.
Wheatgrass juice will boost your energy level like (almost) nothing else.
@Amazon.com: Wheatgrass Nature’s Finest Medicine: The Complete Guide to Using Grasses to Revitalize Your Health Price: $10.51
– Top five herbs to fight cancer (Natural News, April 27, 2014):
Many people are increasingly turning to alternatives to traditional treatments for cancer. One reason that people often cite for exploring these alternatives is that the treatments for cancer so often come with their own set of side effects that can be quite devastating. While even common herbs that are often seen in one aspect or another in daily life can cause side effects or interactions with medications, their benefits to an individual are still worth exploring.
While herbs often can not be tested as quickly and thoroughly as more traditional methods of cancer treatment, the benefits derived from them are well worth noting. The following herbs have shown tremendous promise when it comes to being able to fight cancer. Continue reading »
– Greece on the breadline: HIV and malaria make a comeback (Guardian, Mar 15, 2012):
The savage cuts to Greece’s health service budget have led to a sharp rise in HIV/Aids and malaria in the beleaguered nation, said a leading aid organisation on Thursday.
The incidence of HIV/Aids among intravenous drug users in central Athens soared by 1,250% in the first 10 months of 2011 compared with the same period the previous year, according to the head of Médecins sans Frontières Greece, while malaria is becoming endemic in the south for the first time since the rule of the colonels, which ended in the 1970s.
See my commentary here:
And yes, Bill Gates admitted that vaccines are for DEPOPULATION.
– Media pushes ‘success’ of experimental GSK malaria vaccine while ignoring deadly side effects (Natural News, Oct. 23, 2011):
The mainstream media is abuzz with excitement over GlaxoSmithKline’s (GSK) latest offering, a malaria trial vaccine that the company claims can cut the risk of clinical and severe malaria in children by 56 percent and 47 percent, respectively. But what GSK and the media are failing to report are the deadly side effects that may accompany the vaccine.
Unveiled at the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation‘s recent Malaria Forum conference in Seattle, Wash., the results of the Phase III African study on the malaria vaccine, known as RTS,S, suggest that children who receive three doses of it can derive additional protection against malaria when used in conjunction with other disease control methods. But the findings also show that vaccinated children are at a high risk of serious injury or death as well.
In this June 25, 1945 photo, a doctor exposes a patient to malaria-carrying mosquitoes at Stateville Penitentiary in Crest Hill, Ill. A series of malaria studies at Stateville and two other prisons were designed to test antimalarial drugs that could have helped soldiers fighting in the Pacific during World War II.
ATLANTA — Shocking as it may seem, U.S. government doctors once thought it was fine to experiment on disabled people and prison inmates. Such experiments included giving hepatitis to mental patients in Connecticut, squirting a pandemic flu virus up the noses of prisoners in Maryland, and injecting cancer cells into chronically ill people at a New York hospital.
Much of this horrific history is 40 to 80 years old, but it is the backdrop for a meeting in Washington this week by a presidential bioethics commission. The meeting was triggered by the government’s apology last fall for federal doctors infecting prisoners and mental patients in Guatemala with syphilis 65 years ago.
U.S. officials also acknowledged there had been dozens of similar experiments in the United States – studies that often involved making healthy people sick.
An exhaustive review by The Associated Press of medical journal reports and decades-old press clippings found more than 40 such studies. At best, these were a search for lifesaving treatments; at worst, some amounted to curiosity-satisfying experiments that hurt people but provided no useful results.
Inevitably, they will be compared to the well-known Tuskegee syphilis study. In that episode, U.S. health officials tracked 600 black men in Alabama who already had syphilis but didn’t give them adequate treatment even after penicillin became available.
This video describes how Halliburton is poisoning the troops in Iraq through their water supply.
China is depriving poor countries of badly-needed cash to fight Aids, malaria and tuberculosis by exploiting a loophole to drain an aid fund, a former official has complained.
Despite its $2.4 trillion of foreign reserves, China is the fourth-largest recipient of aid money, worth $1 billion (£640 million), from the Global Fund to Fight Aids, Tuberculosis and Malaria, behind Ethiopia, India and Tanzania.
The fund was set up eight years ago for rich countries to pool their donations in the fight against three of the world’s deadliest diseases. “We imagined the bulk of the money ending up in places like Lesotho, Haiti and Uganda, where these three diseases have reached crisis levels,” said Jack Chow, the lead US negotiator in the founding of the fund, to Foreign Policy magazine.
Instead, he said, China had systematically exploited the set-up of the fund in order to win more aid grants than 29 African countries. “China has aggressively pursued Global Fund grants and has continued to win significant amounts with every passing year,” he said, adding: “Any grants that China wins reduce the remaining money available for all eligible countries.”
Despite recently becoming the world’s second-largest economy, and announcing more than $125 billion in new health spending for the countryside last year, China still receives three times as much to fight Aids and malaria than South Africa, one of the worst-afflicted countries.
“China has won malaria grant money totalling $149 million in a country where only 38 deaths from the illness were reported last year,” said Mr Chow. “That is more money than the Democratic Republic of Congo, which reported nearly 25,000 malaria deaths in the same period.” Continue reading »
Scientists who worked the Star Wars anti-missile programme in the United States are building a ray-gun than can kill mosquitoes in a bid to tackle the scourge of malaria.
Experts behind the 1980s missile shield idea have helped to develop a laser that locks onto and kills airborne insects.
It is thought the device, dubbed the ‘Weapon of Mosquito Destruction’ (WMD), could be used against mosquitoes, which kill almost one million people around the world every year by spreading malaria.
The research in Seattle, reported in the Wall Street Journal, has been funded by Microsoft billionaire Bill Gates through his charitable foundation.
The WMD laser works by detecting the audio frequency created by the beating of mosquito wings. A computer triggers the laser beam which burns the wings off the mosquito and kills it.
Among those working on the research project are astrophysicists Dr Lowell Wood and Dr Jordin Kare who both worked on the original Star Wars plan to shield America from nuclear attack.
Dr Kare said: “We like to think back then we made some contribution to the ending of the cold war. Now we’re just trying to make a dent in a war that’s actually gone on a lot longer and claimed a lot more lives.”
Interviews with US troops and Halliburton employees explain what is happening in Iraq.
Added: May 25, 2007
Says diminishing farmland will lead to food riots, despite being behind corn-based ethanol push
“There are a lot of different problems being caused by an ever-increasing number of people in a finite-sized world,” Turner told CNBC’s Bob Pisani. “The resources of the planet just can’t keep up with the demand and I’m afraid this going to be more commonplace. I’m afraid we’re just seeing the tip of the iceberg. It’s very complicated I do want to say.”
Watch the video.
“We’ve had warnings for a number of years,” Turner said. “Grain stocks have been dropping every year for the last 10 years or pretty close to that – the reserves. And, the environment in so many different areas is being – the pressure being put on it by the ever-increasing number of people and the number of people using more stuff and more energy – that’s what ‘s leading to global climate change and the over-fishing of the oceans,” he added. Continue reading »
Climate change could lead to a heatwave in the south-east of England killing 3,000 people within the next decade, a Department of Health report said today.It put the chances of a heatwave of that severity happening by 2017 at 25%.
Without preventative action, the report said that a nine-day heatwave, with temperatures averaging at least 27 degrees over 24 hours, would cause 3,000 immediate deaths, with another 3,350 people dying from heat-related conditions during the summer.
It predicted that there would be an increase in skin cancers due to increased exposure to sunlight and that, over the next half century, air pollution could lead to an extra 1,500 deaths and hospital admissions a year.
While malaria outbreaks were likely to remain rare, the report – Health Effects of Climate Change in the UK 2008 – said health authorities would need to be alert to the dangers posed by possible larger outbreaks of malaria in continental Europe.
Eggborough power station, near Selby. The report says climate change could lead to a heatwave in the south-east of England killing 3,000 people. Photograph: John Giles/PA