Saturday, 16 April 2011


"Here’s something to think about the next time you stop by the meat counter at your local grocery store – there may be drug-resistant strains of bacteria lurking in that steak or chicken.

A study by the Translational Genomics Research Institute, found that Staphylococcus aureus – a bacteria that causes most staph infections including skin infections, pneumonia and blood poisoning – are present in meat and poultry from U.S. grocery stores at “unexpectedly high rates.”

Read more:

Is there an alternate solution? What happens when these antibiotic resistant microbes become a real problem? Answer: they already are. This is a growing problem that is not well known by the general public. The medical community is running out of viable drugs to deal with these resistant germs. The incidence in hospitals is increasing and from time to time it actually makes it into the news or the paper regarding a breakout in a grade school, etc.

There are other ways to deal with this problem that have been known for years. The real problem is with the established medico-pharmaceutical complex; they just can't figure out how to make money with these alternate solutions, since their entire business model is predicated on symptom suppression and not cures. "Cure a patient, lose a customer."

Don't take our word for it. Check this out:

"Hardly any doctors still practicing can remember life before antibiotics, when people were routinely hospitalized for common infections, and the threat of deadly Staphylococcus shadowed even the simplest surgery. But infectious-disease specialists like Brad Spellberg of UCLA’s David Geffen School of Medicine have been reading up on those days because of a growing fear they are not all in the past. Wealthy countries take for granted the triumph of science over bacteria, but increasingly doctors are coming up against infections that can be quelled only by the most powerful antibiotics known to medicine—or by none of them. “It’s already happening,” says Spellberg, to the tune of roughly 100,000 deaths a year from antibiotic-resistant infections in the United States alone. “But it’s going to become much more common.” Imagine a world in which antibiotics resemble chemotherapy drugs—producing toxic side effects and unpredictable outcomes instead of the guaranteed cures we have come to expect—and you can understand what keeps Spellberg awake at night.

For years, non-drug methods for killing and steralizing hospitals, schools, etc. have been known, e.g. grape seed extract, ozone generators, certain types of lighting, colloidal silver, etc. But, they have not been used extensively; just too much profit in drugs, surgery, and extended hospitals stays.

"Experts say although Staph can be killed with proper cooking, it still may pose a risk to people who handle food improperly, and cross-contamination in the kitchen."

Read more:

One mistake in handling of meat and you risk the health of your entire family.

One solution is to become a vegetarian, which by the way has multiple benefits over and above the latter one. Also, you could begin studying up on alternative and natural therapies, treatments etc. before it is too late and there is a pandemic spread of anti biotic resistant bacteria. We recommend a couple of approachs that have proven effective over the last 60 years around the world at killing all types of germs effectively and without side effects:

Rife Therapy:

Ozone Therapy:

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