Dec 7, 2018 7-9PM ET
Friday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:
Medical Freedom & Vaccine Choice Just “Phony Nonsense”? In an opinion piece in the Houston Chronicle titled “Why I’m standing up to the anti-vaccine nonsense,” pediatrician and vaccine developer Peter Hotez, MD, PhD sought to explain his reasoning for declaring himself the primary antagonist of parents defending the moral and legal right to make informed, voluntary medical care decisions, including vaccine decisions, for their minor children. Dr. Hotez, who is the director of the Texas Children’s Hospital Center for Vaccine Development in Houston, wrote about why he feels justified in attacking parents, including those with vaccine injured children, who are educated about vaccine risks and failures and advocate for protection of the ethical principle of informed consent. He said, “As both a vaccine pediatrician-scientist and autism dad, I knew there was probably no one more qualified to stand up to the anti-vaccine lobby and refute their false assertions.” Hotez implied that he is a reluctant warrior, though. He said, “I knew the stakes might be high. Many individuals linked to anti-vaccine groups are notorious cyberbullies and stalkers. Did I really want to run myself and family through this gantlet?”1 Could this be the same Peter Hotez who has alleged that parents of vaccine injured children “hate their families and hate their children” because presumably they dare to speak out and describe the devastating deterioration in health their children suffered after vaccination? Hotez throws around the word “hate” like he owns it. The word “hate” is defined in the dictionary as “to feel extreme enmity toward: to regard with active hostility” and “to have a strong aversion to: find very distasteful.”
These 10 essential oils can kill persistent Lyme disease Research just published in the journal Antibiotics shows that a range of essential oils can effectively kill persistent forms of Lyme disease. Lyme disease is an infection caused by the bacterium Borrelia burgdorferi (B. burgdorferi), which is transmitted to humans by ticks. In the United States, Lyme disease is the most prevalent tick-borne infectious disease, with about 30,000 cases reported each year. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimate, however, that the “the actual number of people diagnosed with Lyme disease is more likely about 300,000.” Antibiotics, such as doxycycline, can usually clear Lyme disease in a few weeks, but in some cases, the infection persists. According to the authors of a new study, approximately 10–20 percent of those who contract Lyme disease continue to report symptoms for months, and in some cases, years. Medical professionals do not yet know what causes these cases of so-called persistent Lyme infection or “post-treatment Lyme disease syndrome.” However, they do know that B. burgdorferican enter a dormant, or “stationary” stage in which its cells either multiply very slowly or do not divide at all.
By Dr. Frank King, Founder and President
When I was five years old, I was so weak and scrawny that the doctors thought I might have leukemia. In desperation, my parents took me to a natural healer named Dr. Wickenham who lived in a run-down trailer park. “Dr. Wicked Hand,” as my friends called him, discovered that I had serious food allergies. I changed my diet and was soon running with the other kids and working hard on my father’s farm on the Ohio-Pennsylvania border.
In high school I took an interest in boxing, until an injury nearly crippled my spine. I could barely walk for weeks and several doctor’s visits brought me no relief. Eventually, my mother took me to a chiropractor who treated my spine, muscles, and acupuncture points. Soon I was feeling better than ever. This experience heightened my interest in natural health.
In my early 20s, my aging father put me in charge of the farm. My passion for all things natural was growing by leaps and bounds, so I converted our operations to an organic, biodynamic farm.
Meanwhile, my enthusiasm for the healing arts grew. I read everything I could about natural foods and health. I went to hear a crazy eighty-year-old man named Dr. Paul Bragg speak, and he exploded my old-age stereotypes! A few years later, I was astounded to hear that he reportedly died from complications received from a surfing accident. In his 80s!
These were my days of discovery, as I learned how detrimental many aspects of the Industrial Revolution and the so-called advances of modern science and technology have been to human health. I began to see a need for another kind of revolution.
I still remember the day in 1975 when I decided to become a healer instead of a farmer. I soon obtained two degrees: Doctor of Chiropractic and Naturopathic Doctor. In 1979, I established a multi-practitioner natural health clinic.
People drove from miles around to visit our clinic that was located in the spacious house my father had built on our farm. We gained a reputation for catching people who were at the end of their ropes, whose challenging symptoms left other doctors scratching their heads.
“Specializing in Difficult Cases” became the tag line on our business cards. We were passionate about finding the root causes of illness, rather than simply treating symptoms. We also helped pet owners by giving chiropractic adjustments and natural remedies to dogs, cats, horses, buffalos and even chickens.
Meanwhile, I developed new approaches to natural health care, including pure water-based homeopathic medicines. In 1989, I established King Bio, an FDA-registered company that researches, manufactures and sells natural homeopathic products. King Bio soon expanded into six brands: Dr. King’s Natural Medicine, Natural Pet Pharmaceuticals, Natural Veterinary Pharmaceuticals, SafeCareRx, Safecare and Aquafloraproducts.
In addition to being a practitioner in the healing arts, I’m a fourth-generation family farmer.
When we relocated to the Southern Appalachian Mountains, which contain the largest temperate rain forest in North America, we desired to take advantage of its natural biodiversity. The hearty environment of Western North Carolina has enabled us to research and develop a wide variety of wild, nutrient-rich and medicinal fruits, vegetables and herbs. In 1985, I began raising bison as a healthier source of meat and eventually established Carolina Bison. On the ranch, our robust bison herd, which includes wisent, plains, and white bison, graze freely on hundreds of open pasture acreage, reminiscent of the original native herds. We also raise yak, Watusi, and camels and grow wild muscadine grapes and therapeutic herbs. Our mission is to discover and promote healthier lifestyles by offering healthy meats and other wild superfoods that awaken our positive genetic expressions.
Welcome Back Jefferey Jaxen!
Jefferey Jaxen is a researcher, independent investigative journalist, writer and voice for health freedom on the front lines of society’s shift towards higher consciousness. Jefferey is constantly working behind the scenes to spotlight the untold, censored and under-reported stories of our time. His mission in life is to teach & empower others to take back their power and heal themselves. As a compelling writer, active researcher, and creative force his work has been catapulted into the mainstream. Jefferey was recently featured in the documentary The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest. His writing has been featured by RT, Natural News, InfoWars, Collective-Evolution, Waking Times, GreenMedInfo, The Truth About Cancer and countless others. Along with being a regular guest on national and international television networks and radio shows, his articles are read by tens of thousands weekly. In addition, he has set himself apart with his growing library of unique and original spoken word pieces.
CENSORSHIP & BULLYING THE NEW NORM WHEN QUESTIONING MEDICINE Recent events are signaling a growing tread of acceptance in media reporting and within the greater health community towards silencing opposition to vital medical debate. A variety of techniques have been used to accomplish these ends such as dehumanizing the populations who hold opposing views and outright censoring them. Looking at the media and mainstream medical landscape, it’s nothing new to see moves against anyone who questions vaccines. A snapshot of the last five years has revealed increasing censorship, bullying and one-sided, hair-trigger attacks targeting individuals. The onslaught and discrimination has been openly allowed towards individuals and groups despite their race, ethnicity, gender or occupation. Such attacks have been unseasonably allowed despite the current backdrop of an ultra-heightened social and political climate demanding equality with little tolerance for discrimination of any kind. Why is society allowing the media to freely censor, misrepresent and bully anyone who brings valid questions about vaccines to light? The latest celebrity status victim was the highly decorated former NFL running back Reggie Bush. Bush received both social media vitriol and a personal Yahoo Sports hit piece directed towards him claiming he was “pushing vaccine disinformation” for simply asking a question on his own Twitter feed.
HOW ‘FAKE NEWS’ CONTINUES TO MANIPULATE YOUR NEWS FEED The words ‘fake news’ have been deeply embedded into the American lexicon over the recent years. A greater understanding that mainstream, corporate media may not be as professional, trustworthy and honest as once believed is becoming common sense for many. Accusations of fake news, chants of “CNN sucks” and dwindling ratings being experienced by once major media outlets are now regular occurrences as populations attempt to make sense of what is real and where certain truths can be found. The ‘fake news’ moniker is a simple placeholder for a list of deeper techniques whose purpose is to obfuscate and twist reality. Independent journalist, and one of the first to spotlight the saturation of fake news throughout society, Jon Rappoport recently laid out a list of the ten basic techniques comprising fake news as follows:
- Direct lying about matters of fact.
- Leaving out vital information
- Limited hangout. (This is an admission of a crime or a mistake, which only partially reveals the whole truth. The idea is that by admitting a fraction of what really happened and burying the biggest revelations, people will be satisfied and go away, and the story will never be covered again.)
- Shutting down the truth after publishing it—includes failing to follow up and investigate a story more deeply.
- Not connecting dots between important pieces of data.
- Censoring the truth, wherever it is found (or calling it “fake news”).
- Using biased “experts” to present slanted or false “facts.”
- Repeating a false story many times—this includes the echo-chamber effect, in which a number of outlets “bounce” the false story among themselves.
- Claiming a reasonable and true consensus exists, when it doesn’t, when there are many important dissenters, who are shut out from offering their analysis.
- Employing a panoply of effects (reputation of the media outlet, voice quality of the anchor, acting skills, dry mechanical language, studio lighting, overlay of electronic transmissions, etc.) to create an impression of elevated authority which is beyond challenge.
PETA asks people to stop using ‘anti-animal language’ PETA is asking people to stop using common phrases like “bring home the bacon,” claiming that it is anti-animal language that trivializes cruelty to animals. On Tuesday, PETA tweeted advice on how people can remove “speciesism” from daily conversations. It included suggested replacement phrases for common phrases that the organization says are harmful. Instead of saying “bring home the bacon,” the organization suggests using the phrase “bring home the bagels.” They also say people should stop saying “kill two birds with one stone,” and say “feed two birds with one scone” instead. Other common phrases that PETA says should no longer be used include “be the guinea pig,” “beat a dead horse” and “take the bull by the horns.” Those phrases should be replaced with “be the test tube,” feed a fed horse” and “take the flower by the thorns,” the organization says. In a follow-up tweet, PETA compared the “anti-animal” language to racist and homophobic language. “Just as it became unacceptable to use racist, homophobic, or ableist language, phrases that trivialize cruelty to animals will vanish as more people begin to appreciate animals for who they are and start ‘bringing home the bagels’ instead of the bacon,” the tweet said. Most people responding to the tweets are calling the suggestions ridiculous.
Remember Friends, The Power to Heal is Yours!
More upcoming RSB events:
- Total Health ’19 Toronto Canada April 12-14, 2019!
- Advanced Medicine Conference May 25-26, 2019 Los Angeles, CA