The caller “Joyce” (not her real name) is MMS aware, and felt that it should help. I agreed. She told her friend “Anne” (not her real name) about it. Anne downloaded the first portion of Jim Humble’s book and read it with interest. She wanted Anne to talk to me.
After a few missed calls, Anne and I talked. I explained how MMS/chlorine dioxide works, and how this approach differs from present-day methods. I also told her about the importance of mineral replenishment, particularly magnesium.
Now I’m a layman. I’m not a medical practitioner, and I don’t treat people. I happen to know a bit about magnesium as publisher and editor of a book on the subject, Transdermal Magnesium Therapy, written by Mark Sircus, Ac OMD. I’ve seen and experienced the results of magnesium deficiency. It’s an important mineral (along with several others) that too little attention is given to when someone walks into the doctor’s office.
Our doctors are too steeped in the practice of prescribing drugs, and too inexperienced in the ways of Mother Nature, and simple chemistry, as it relates to human physiology. The medical profession has been so “successful,” that it is reluctant and unlikely to change on its own volition.
Therefore, we have to change ourselves.
Anne totally resonated with this. She ordered some MMS and “magnesium oil” (I don’t sell any of this) and got going. She didn’t have much time; only several weeks before they would “do the deed” on her face.
I pretty much got on with my life. More radio shows, getting the Understanding MMS: Conversations with Jim Humble DVD produced, the shipment delivered, then fulfilling orders, and lately, creating its own web site and store (see www.understanding-mms.com click the link to enter the store).
That led up to the call this morning from Joyce.
She wanted to tell me that Anne had shown remarkable and demonstrable improvements since she began taking the MMS and applying magnesium transdermally (through the skin) to the area. She said that a white ring has formed around the tumor, and it is visibly shrinking.
Anne is ecstatic, and she’s telling friends about what she’s doing. They can see that it’s working. Not only is it working on her skin cancer, she is discovering that asthma is one of the things she’s going to say that she once had. She has noticed that her lungs are feeling clearer and she is able to breathe better, particularly in situations where she would routinely become winded, or even virtually unable to breathe at all.
With all this good news, Joyce had a quandary. She said that the doctor still wants to operate (a $4,000 procedure) because “they don’t know how deep the system that feeds the tumor reaches.”
The price of the products that Anne purchased, less than $100. The price of the knowledge she gained, and trauma avoided, priceless.
For many years, “not knowing” the contributory factors that propagate disease pathologies by doctors has been not been sufficient a reason to refuse allowing them make irreparable changes to our bodies. This is because we were not aware of a better solution to the problem, and we dare not challenge the doctor’s knowledge. I went through a similar situation a number of years ago with my jaw.
But today is a new day.
It’s clear that Anne’s situation is now “in mitigation.” Joyce is concerned because Anne wants to tell her doctor what she has been doing.
I have my opinion, but what would you do?