Technology. Technology is fantastic, no doubt, and we live in the midst of a highly technological world.
BUT, future technology is not meant to erase our past. History is our best teacher – it shows us what works to help us move forward. What didn’t work in the past keeps us from making the same mistakes, mistakes that slow progress.
The past should never be forgotten.
I recommend going to book stores and libraries and reading as many old medical books as you can find. Medicine BEFORE the 1940s was brilliant primarily because it was basic and simple. Doctors took the time to get to know their patients, and they researched the causes of disease and experimented with many different medicines and tinctures to actually CURE their patients.
Yes, there were premature deaths and there have always been pandemics, but we learned from them. Technology is not the only answer for the advancement of medicine today.
Advancements in medicine can be miraculous, but have effective past treatments been ignored and forgotten?
A client recently asked me if I had heard of suramin.
I had not heard much about it until lately, and when I looked it up, it only proves my point. Suramin has been used for 90+ years, and is yet another med being used for COVID.
I think some of the basic older meds are resurfacing again because we have gotten off track with this COVID debacle. The key to old-school meds is to start them right away, which is what is typically done. Then you’ll know if they work or not.
We are so off balance today, AMA-controlled docs have their hands tied. They are being forced to forget our past ….
Go back and research the very basic medicines used decades ago. Keep them in your medicine cabinet to use at the first sign of COVID, the flu, body aches – anything that’s not normal for you.
These are meds that have been safely used for over 50 years:
I’ve written several articles on the health benefits of HCQ. Its story began in 1638 when the wife of the Viceroy of Peru, Countess Cinchona, came down with malaria. HCQ can also decrease the risk of thrombosis – one of the side effects of the COVID vaccine. In 1945, HCQ was modified from quinine as a gentler form of medicine, and remains in use today as a routine treatment for lupus, in patients with blood clotting or excessive bleeding, in patients with rheumatoid arthritis, and used for low-level inflammation.
By the 1940s, quinine was recognized for its anti-malarial properties during WWII. It’s not used to prevent malaria, but rather to kill the organism responsible for malaria. It also helps with leg cramps and restless leg syndrome, and is good for asthma by relaxing inflammation and the airways.
Small amounts of baking soda in a glass of water can alkalize an acidic pH, and help your kidneys. Use when needed to treat heartburn, soothe canker sores, relieve sunburn, and slow the progression of chronic kidney disease. Baking soda is best to use only as needed, and do not overuse if no health symptoms are present.
Ivermectin is a drug that has improved the lives of millions of people since its discovery in 1975. Ivermectin was first sold as a product for animal health in 1981 and rapidly became one of the top-selling veterinary drugs in the world. Safe for humans, Ivermectin is a medical therapy used against infections caused by parasites.
If you google these meds, you’ll discover articles warning you NOT to use any of these, especially for COVID.
If you research their histories in non-biased medical books, you’ll see how wonderful they can be for your health – and for saving lives.
Why don’t we promote these old-school medicines today? Especially at the first sign of illness.
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Disclaimer: This article is for informational purposes only, and is educational in nature. The FDA may not have evaluated some of the statements. This article is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Please discuss with your own, qualified health care provider before adding supplements or making any changes to your dietary program.
Before taking vitamins, consult your doctor; pre-existing medical conditions or medications you are taking can affect how your body responds to multivitamins.
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