Thursday, February 6, 2020

Miracle Mineral Supplement and Corona Virus

Jim Humble treated malaria diseases with
Clorine Dioxide = Soodium Cloride + 50% Citric Acid  ( 0.8 ml/liter of water)+ Water.

MMS: Unactivated MMS, which is a 22.4% solution of
sodium chlorite (NaClO2) in water. (This is made from 80% sodium chlorite powder or flakes.)

Chlorine dioxide is totally different from common household bleach (sodium hypochlorite, which also has Cl in its chemical formula, NaClO) which is toxic and known to be cancer causing. Chlorine dioxide (ClO2) is not cancer causing and has an amazing ability to destroy (through oxidation) disease-causing microorganisms that may be on or in the human body, while doing no harm to the body. Because of the chemical nature of chlorine dioxide, it destroys these microorganisms in such a manner that it is also destroyed
at the same time, leaving behind only a few grains of plain table salt, discharged oxygen atoms, and dead microorganisms, which the body can easily wash out of the system. 

For example, a 3-drop dose of MMS1 will have 3 drops of MMS and 3 drops of activator acid
making actually 6 drops of liquid total, but we still only say that it is a 3-drop dose.

MMS2: Calcium hypochlorite, Ca(ClO)2, when mixed with water turns into a solution of hypochlorous acid, which is an oxidizing acid that the human immune system naturally produces to destroy disease germs and clean up poisons in the system. 

WPS:Water Purification Solution, this is the same formula as MMS. It is 22.4% sodium chlorite (NaClO2), in purified or distilled water.

There is a book written MMS Health Recovery Guidebook by Jim Humble
with Cari Lloyd

 (MMS)  Miracle Mineral Supplement, often referred to as Miracle Mineral Solution, Master Mineral Solution, MMS or the CD protocol, is chlorine dioxide, an industrial bleach. It is made by mixing sodium chlorite solution with an acid (such as the juices of citrus fruits). This mixture produces chlorine dioxide, a toxic chemical that in "high oral doses" can cause nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, and life-threatening low blood pressure due to dehydration.
Sodium chlorite, the main constituent of MMS, is a toxic chemical that can cause acute kidney failure[5] if ingested. Small amounts of about 1 gram can be expected to cause nausea, vomiting, shedding of internal mucous membranes such as those of the small and large intestine (producing so-called "rope worms") and even life-threatening hemolysis in persons who are deficient in glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase.
The United States Environmental Protection Agency has set a maximum level of 0.8 mg/L for chlorine dioxide in drinking water. Naren Gunja, director of the New South Wales, Australia Poisons Information Centre, has stated that using the product is "a bit like drinking concentrated bleach" and that users have displayed symptoms consistent with corrosive injuries, such as vomiting, stomach pains, and diarrhea.
MMS is falsely promoted as a cure for HIV, malaria, hepatitis viruses, the H1N1 flu virus, common colds, autism, acne, cancer, and much more. The name was coined by former Scientologist[Jim Humble in his 2006 self-published book, The Miracle Mineral Solution of the 21st Century. There have been no clinical trials to test these claims, which come only from anecdotal reports and Humble's book.[11][12] In January 2010, the Sydney Morning Herald reported that one vendor admitted that they do not repeat any of Humble's claims in writing to circumvent regulations against using it as a medicine.[13] Sellers sometimes describe MMS as a water purifier to circumvent medical regulations.[14] The International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies rejected "in the strongest terms" reports by promoters of MMS that they had used the product to fight malaria.[15] In 2016, Humble said that MMS "cures nothing".[16] In August 2019, the Food and Drug Administration repeated a 2010 warning against using MMS products, describing it as "the same as drinking bleach".


In May 2019, The Guardian reported that American pastor Robert Baldwin had "trained" around 1,200 clerics in Uganda to distribute MMS as a "miracle cure". Each cleric is estimated to administer MMS to around 50 churchgoers. Baldwin, aged 52 from New Jersey, has been importing in bulk sodium chlorite and citric acid, which are the components of MMS. Baldwin operates under 'Global Healing', the ministry he founded, which uses " the power of Almighty God … to greatly reduce the loss of life". Baldwin offers smartphones to clerics as an incentive to spread the "miracle cure". The Guardian contacted Baldwin, who said: "We use natural healing therapies to help people – that’s something Christians do." Baldwin hung up after The Guardian asked about the dosage of bleach being administered in Africa.[38]
Fiona O'Leary, a campaigner against fake medicine, provided The Guardian with a purported call recording of Robert Baldwin where he said: "When you draw attention to MMS you run the risk of getting in trouble with the government or drug companies. You have to do it low key. That’s why I set it up through the church ... America and Europe have much stricter laws so you are not as free to treat people because it is so controlled by the [American] FDA. That’s why I work in developing countries ... Those people in poor countries they don’t have the options that we have in the richer countries – they are much more open to receiving the blessings that God has given them." Additionally, Baldwin allegedly said: " I don’t call it 'MMS', I call it 'healing water', to protect myself ... Facebook has algorithms that can recognize 'MMS'."[38]
British former clairvoyant Sam Little, aged 25 from Arlesey in Bedfordshire, partially funded Baldwin's network. Little told The Guardian that MMS was "helping" the people of Uganda: "We've cured loads of people not just for malaria, cancer, HIV, all sorts of things." Little said that his interest in MMS came about when a family member of his was "cured of cancer with MMS ... I started researching online and saw more and more videos of people being cured. That’s when I decided to test it myself on malaria and travelled to Africa." However, he also said: "It's not using people as guinea pigs for trials".[38]


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