Tuesday, August 30, 2016

How We Got Rid of Morgellons Disease With MMS & MMS2

From here: Tue, 04/26/2011 - 22:42 — Matt Elliott (not verified)
How We Got Rid of Morgellons Disease With MMS & MMS2

My partner had Morgellons and it soon spread to the whole family. I'm 29 my partner is 25 and our two girls are 1 and 2.

We started having baths in hot water adding 50 drops of MMS. This works great as you can see them all float off. As this worked we continued bathing morning and evening whilst taking 4 drops in a glass of water about 4 -5 times a day always leaving a minimum of 2 hours between each glass.

Two days later we decided to move up to MMS2. We tried it in the bath and it's nothing short of amazing. A good handful of the stuff in a nice hot bath and they not only all fall off but they try really hard to get out.

MMS2 was also taken orally in 1 small size zero capsule.

Here's the good news - There gone!!!!!!!!! well mostly.

Lesions healing nicely, Energy is back and cloudy head is clear again.

So how long did we have them? Well in truth we don't know how long we have really had them. My partner has been feeling tired with achy joints for about a year, but no lesions until 2 weeks ago. When the lesions got bigger we could start to pull out the fibres but that was only 5 days ago.

YES, that's right, 5 days ago !

When I came home from work on Thursday I looking forward to our 2011 Easter weekend off comprising of a whole 5 days straight off with the family. My partner immediately started telling me about these fibres coming out from the itchy lesions.

It didn't take long on the internet to look up what we thought it might be. Looking for mites and found Morgellons instead. Until then we had never heard of it. So it's been a mad weekend. I'm at home with the kinds and not going to work tomorrow as planned. Instead i'm still going to be looking after the kids as my partner has been admitted to hospital against her will under the Australian Mental Health Act for thinking she has bugs when she doesn't.

So long story short don't go to hospital especially not one that has a mental department and secondly try MMS2. Research it try it, test it. Start off with a small amount if you are unsure but most importantly get better, all of you reading this.

My family and I have been using MMS for many years now. It has never harmed us but it has cured everything we have had.

My daughters have never been to the doctor for anything and they have never had vaccines, antibiotics or any other drug for that matter a with MMS they won't need to either.

Take care,


Girl, 10 is told she needs liability insurance and a business licence costing $3,500 to carry on running her lemonade stand

  • Anabelle Lockwood, 10, from Fountain Valley, started 'Loco Lemon' in June
  • But days later got a letter from residents' group calling it a 'safety hazard'
  • And Orange County health officials demanded she pay $3,500 for permit 

A 10-year-old girl has been told she needed liability insurance and a business license costing $3,500 to run her lemonade stand.
Anabelle Lockwood, from Fountain Valley, California, started the stand on a 'hot summer day' in June after spending the night squeezing lemons. 
She set up 'The Loco Lemon' in her townhouse complex on a cart her dad built for her 10th birthday and was 'amazed' by the response from customers.
A 10-year-old girl was told her lemonade stand was a 'safety hazard' and she needed liability insurance and a business license costing $3,500 to keep in running
A 10-year-old girl was told her lemonade stand was a 'safety hazard' and she needed liability insurance and a business license costing $3,500 to keep in running
Anabelle Lockwood, from Fountain Valley, California, started the stand on a 'hot summer day' in June after spending the night squeezing lemons
Anabelle Lockwood, from Fountain Valley, California, started the stand on a 'hot summer day' in June after spending the night squeezing lemons
But days later her family got a letter from the residents' group calling it 'a safety hazard' and she was forbidden to set up her stand again.
Annabelle moved around different spots and her lemonade, which comes in flavors such as watermelon and blueberry ginger, sold out every day.

Anabelle told KTLA: 'I always wanted to have a lemonade stand. All my friends were talking about it and I thought it was a good idea.' 


1. Upgrade cart to commercial standards
2. Purchase liability insurance and a business license
3. Pay a deposit 
4. Pay an hourly or monthly fee for use 
But now she has been told by Orange County health officials to pay up a total of $3,500 and about $500 per year after that if she wants to continue trading. 
Her family have set up a GoFundMe page to try to meet the costs. 
It reads: 'As a small business owner myself, I know that this isn't much to start a potentially successful business. 
'But to a 10 year old, it seems like a million.
Annabelle moved around different spots and her lemonade, which comes in flavors such as watermelon and mint, (pictured) sold out every day.
Annabelle moved around different spots and her lemonade, which comes in flavors such as watermelon and mint, (pictured) sold out every day.
'This isn't just another business venture... it's becoming a life lesson for a young ambitious entrepreneur. 
'She's extremely passionate about her business, and we are so proud of her for creating something that so many others can enjoy!' 

Do You Remember 1987 ??

Do You Remember 1987 ??
I had forgotten about all of this.  Makes this an important
Point when the Dems try to blame everything on Bush. 
Very Interesting!
Do you remember 1987 when the Senators were giving Ollie
North such a bad time?  This brings it all into perspective, thought you
Might be interested in this forgotten bit of information.
It was 1987! At a lecture the other day they were playing
An old news video of Lt. Col. Oliver North testifying at the Iran-Contra
Hearings during the Reagan Administration.  There was Ollie in front of God
And country getting the third degree, but what he said was Stunning!
He was being drilled by a senator, "did you not Recently spend close to $60,000
for a home security System?"
Ollie replied, "yes Sir, I Did".
The senator continued, trying to get a laugh out of
The audience,
"Isn't that just a little Excessive?"
"No sir" continued Ollie.
"No, and why not?" the senator Asked.
"Because the lives of my family and I were Threatened sir".
"Threatened? By whom?" the senator Questioned.
"By a Muslim terrorist sir". Ollie Answer.
"Terrorist? What terrorist could possibly scare you That much?"
"His name is Osama bin Laden, sir", Ollie Replied.
At this point the senator tried to repeat the
Name, but couldn't pronounce it, which most people back then probably couldn't.
A couple of people laughed at the attempt.  Then the senator continued.
"Why are you so afraid of this man?", the senator Asked.
"Because sir, he is the most evil person alive that
I know of", Ollie answered, "And the Muslims are trying to take over America and
Destroy it from the inside out and putting their people into our political Offices.
"And what do you recommend we do about him?", Asked the senator.
"Well, sir, if it was up to me, I would Recommend that an assassin team be formed to eliminate
him and his men from the Face of the earth."
The senator disagreed with this
Approach, and that was all that was shown of the clip.  By the way, that
Senator was Al Gore!  Also: Terrorist pilot Mohammad Atta blew up a bus in
Israel in 1986. The Israelis captured, tried and imprisoned him.  As part
Of the Oslo agreement with the Palestinians in 1993, Israel had to agree to
Release so-called, "political prisoners".  However, the Israelis would not
Release any with blood on their hands.
The American
President at the time, Bill Clinton, and his Secretary of State, Warren
Christopher, insisted that all prisoners be released.  Thus Mohammad Atta
Was freed and eventually thanked us by flying an airplane into Tower One of the
World Trade Center.
This was reported by many of the American TV networks
At the time that the terrorists were first identified. It was censored in the US
From all, pass this on!
Do Not Break - it is 14 years Strong!
This has not been broken since 9/11/01, please keep It Going.
"You can know someone better in a moment of honesty
   Than you ever  can in a lifetime of lies".

The Price of Decay - America in Gridlock


 Blueprint America: America in Gridlock
The Price of Decay

In Pennsylvania, there are nearly 6,000 bridges in disrepair -- the most in the nation. According to the Federal Highway Administration, 39 percent of bridges in the state are structurally deficient or functionally obsolete. In the first segment of a five part series on infrastructure in the U.S., PBS NewsHour Senior Correspondent Ray Suarez reports with Blueprint America on Pennsylvania's aging bridges.
A Train Journey Through A Decaying America

The train ride from Washington D.C. to New York is a journey through a landscape of urban decay and sights that many travelers ignore while they read their newspapers or have their eyes on their laptops or cellphones.
Ride the rails for a few minutes and see what I saw from my window

 Driven to Decline: Interstate Highways, 
Suburbanization, and Urban Decay

DCLeaks Website Attacked For Releasing Soros Docs

DCLeaks Website Attacked 
For Releasing Soros Docs

Website that goes after powerful
political leaders gets shut down

Published on Aug 29, 2016

DCLeaks, a website that releases information on powerful political figures, has had part of its website taken offline after releasing a cache of documents on billionaire donor George Soros.

The @DCLeaks Twitter account has also been suspended from Twitter for reasons unknown. http://www.infowars.com/dcleaks-websi...
** http://www.infowars.com/trump-thinks-...

Theodore Roosevelt: To educate a man...

Clinton 'refugee' program

Pope Francis meets Mark Zuckerberg at the Vatican


Pope Francis meets with Facebook co-founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg and his wife Priscilla Chan at the Vatican Aug. 29, 2016

by Elise Harris

On Monday Pope Francis met with Mark Zuckerberg, co-founder and CEO of social networking giant Facebook, at the Vatican, marking the latest in a string of visits from other major tech-heads this year.

According to an Aug. 29 communique from the Vatican, Francis and Zuckerberg, who was accompanied by his wife Priscilla Chan, “spoke of how to use communication technologies to alleviate poverty, encourage the culture of encounter and bring a message of hope, especially to the most disadvantaged.”

The theme of poverty and bringing a message of hope to the poor and marginalized is something Francis has spoken about ceaselessly since his election, barely stopping to take a breath in the past three years.

Though he has publicly admitted in interviews to not owning a cell phone or using the computer, it seems that Pope Francis sees the value of the digital age, specifically in terms of the benefits new technologies can bring to 'evangelization' and 'promoting human dignity'.

His meeting with Zuckerberg and Chan marks the fourth time he has met with a major tech head this year.

On Jan. 15 he welcomed Eric Schmidt, chairman of Google parent company Alphabet, for a private meeting at the Vatican. A week later, he granted another private audience to Apple CEO Tim Cook.

The Pope has also made an effort to engage with big name celebrities who share topics of interest such as Leonardo DiCaprio, with whom he met Jan. 28 in an encounter that focused on issues related to climate change and the environment.

He has also started to make waves on social media, opening a Twitter account in 2012 and launching his own Instagram March 19, just weeks after his Feb. 26 meeting with the CEO and co-founder of Instagram, Kevin Systrom at the Vatican’s Apostolic Palace.

The reason behind Francis’ meeting with Zuckerberg, who co-founded Facebook with college roommates and fellow students at Harvard in 2004, could be prompted by Zuckerberg and Chan’s decision in 2015 to give away virtually all of their $45 billion in Facebook Inc. shares.

As of August 2016, Zuckerberg has an estimated net worth of $53.7 billion, making him one of the top 5 richest people in the world.

When Pope Francis notes, then, as he has frequently done, that according to some studies “80% of the world’s riches are in the hands of 17% of the population,” he’s referring to Zuckerberg.

However, after their daughter Maxina was born in late 2015, Zuckerberg and Chan announced Dec. 2, 2015, in an open letter to her that they would be donating 99 percent of their Facebook stock during their lives through the “Chan Zuckerberg Initiative,” aimed at advancing human potential and promoting equality “for all children in the next generation.”

In their letter, the couple said they had a “moral responsibility” not just to their daughter, but “to all children in the next generation” to make the world a better place.

“Our society has an obligation to invest now to improve the lives of all those coming into this world, not just those already here,” they wrote. “But right now, we don’t always collectively direct our resources at the biggest opportunities and problems your generation will face.”

The couple said their goals in donating their funds would focus on “advancing human potential and promoting equality,” and would consist of several long-term investments made in areas such as health and education, while at the same time working to decrease inequality and use technology to bring about positive change.

Previously, in 2012, Zuckerberg and Chan had agreed to put the majority of their wealth to similar use with The Giving Pledge, a campaign founded by Bill Gates and Warren Buffett in 2010 to encourage the world’s wealthiest people to use their money toward philanthropic causes.

In May, a report from Gizmodo dropped the equivalent of a social media bomb when several former Facebook employees said the company routinely suppressed conservative news in the social media giant's “trending news” section.

The former Facebook news curators said they were sometimes instructed to insert stories into the “trending” section that had not earned enough attention to be a trending topic, or that they had the freedom to “blacklist” topics that they didn’t want to appear in the section, meaning that the section was not organically curated by the interests of other Facebook users, contrary to popular thought.

Although Facebook denied any allegations of bias and said they had launched an investigation into the issue, the episode has left many skeptical, and doubts remain.





Aren't  we  'Americans'  proud  of  the  atrocities  being  committed  worldwide  by  the  'leaders'  of  this  nation?!



HARDAN, Iraq (AP) — Surrounded by smoke and flames, the sound of gunshots echoing around him, the young man crouched in the creek for hours, listening to the men in his family die.

On the other side of the mountain, another survivor peered through binoculars as the handcuffed men of neighboring villages were shot and then buried by a waiting bulldozer. For six days he watched as the extremists filled one grave after another with his friends and relatives.

Between them, the two scenes of horror on Sinjar mountain contain six burial sites and the bodies of more than 100 people, just a small fraction of the mass graves Islamic State extremists have scattered across Iraq and Syria.

In exclusive interviews, photos and research, The
Associated Press has documented and mapped 72 of the mass graves, the most comprehensive survey so far, with many more expected to be uncovered as the Islamic State group's territory shrinks. In Syria, AP has obtained locations for 17 mass graves, including one with the bodies of hundreds of members of a single tribe all but exterminated when IS extremists took over their region. 

For at least 16 of the Iraqi graves, most in territory too dangerous to excavate, officials do not even guess the number of dead. In others, the estimates are based on memories of traumatized survivors, Islamic State propaganda and what can be gleaned from a cursory look at the earth.

Still, even the known numbers of victims buried are staggering — from 5,200 to more than 15,000.

Sinjar mountain is dotted with mass graves, some in territory clawed back from IS after the group's onslaught against the Yazidi minority in August 2014; others in the deadly no man's land that has yet to be secured.

The bodies of Talal Murat's father, uncles and cousins lie beneath the rubble of the family farm, awaiting a time when it is safe for surviving relatives to return to the place where the men were gunned down. On Sinjar's other flank, Rasho Qassim drives daily past the graves holding the bodies of his two sons. The road is in territory long since seized back, but the five sites are untouched, roped off and awaiting the money or the political will for excavation, as the evidence they contain is scoured away by the wind and baked by the sun.

"We want to take them out of here. There are only bones left. But they said 'No, they have to stay there, a committee will come and exhume them later,'" said Qassim, standing at the edge of the flimsy fence surrounding one site, where his two sons are buried. "It has been two years but nobody has come."

IS made no attempt to hide its atrocities. In fact it boasted of them. But proving what United Nations officials and others have described as an ongoing genocide — and prosecuting those behind it — will be complicated as the graves deteriorate.

"We see clear evidence of the intent to destroy the Yazidi people," said Naomi Kikoler, who recently visited the region for the Holocaust Museum in Washington, D.C. "There's been virtually no effort to systematically document the crimes perpetrated, to preserve the evidence, and to ensure that mass graves are identified and protected."

Then there are the graves still out of reach. The Islamic State group's atrocities extend well outside the Yazidi region in northern Iraq.

Satellites offer the clearest look at massacres such as the one at Badoush Prison in June 2014 that left 600 male inmates dead. A patch of scraped earth and tire tracks show the likely killing site, according to exclusive photos obtained by the imagery intelligence firm AllSource Analysis.

Of the 72 mass graves documented by AP, the smallest contains three bodies; the largest is believed to hold thousands, but no one knows for sure.


On the northern flank of Sinjar mountain, five grave sites ring a desert crossroads. It is here that the young men of Hardan village are buried, under thistles and piles of cracked earth. They were killed in the bloody IS offensive of August 2014.

Through his binoculars, Arkan Qassem watched it all. His village, Gurmiz, is just up the slope from Hardan, giving a clear view over the plain below. When the jihadis swept over the area, everyone in Gurmiz fled up the mountaintop for refuge. Then Arkan and nine other men returned to their village with light weapons to try to defend their homes.

Instead, all they could do was watch the slaughter below. Arkan witnessed the militants set up checkpoints, preventing residents from leaving. Women and children were taken away.

Then the killings began. The first night, Arkan saw the militants line up a group of handcuffed men in the headlights of a bulldozer at an intersection, less than a kilometer (half mile) down the slope from Gurmiz. They gunned the men down, then the bulldozer plowed the earth over their bodies.

Over six days, Arkan and his comrades watched helplessly as the fighters brought out three more groups of men — several dozen each, usually with hands bound — to the crossroads and killed them. He didn't always see what they did with the bodies. One time, he saw them lighting a bonfire, but he couldn't see why.

Finally, the jihadis brought in artillery and prepared to make an assault on Gurmiz. Arkan and his comrades fled up the mountain to where their families had taken refuge.

Now, since IS fighters were driven out of the area, the 32-year-old has returned to his home. But he's haunted by the site. As documented by the aid group Yazda, which has mapped the Sinjar sites, the graves are in a rough pentagon flanking the crossroads, largely unprotected. Around one of them is a mesh fence and a wind-battered sign. As Arkan spoke at the site, a shepherd herded his flock nearby.

"I have lots of people I know there. Mostly friends and neighbors," he said. "It's very difficult to look at them every day."


As IS fighters swarmed into the Sinjar area in early August 2014, Talal fled his town along with his father, mother, four sisters and younger brother. They and dozens of other men, women and children from his extended clan converged on an uncle's farm outside the town of Tel Azer. They prayed it was remote enough to escape the killings that were already engulfing so many Yazidis.

It wasn't.

The jihadis fired at the house from a distance. Then they rolled up in their vehicles and shot one man in the head as they stood in the yard. They surrounded the farmhouse, ordered everyone outside and demanded the impossible: Convert.

The Yazidi faith, one of the region's oldest, has elements of Christianity and Islam but is distinct. Yazidis worship the Peacock Angel, fallen and forgiven by God under their tradition, and their shrines feature carved images of the birds and references to the sun. Muslim extremists condemned them as "devil worshippers" and over the centuries have subjected them to multiple massacres — 72, by the Yazidis' count.

In its own propaganda, the Islamic State group made clear its intention to wipe out the Yazidi community. In an issue of its online English-language magazine Dabiq, it scolded Muslims for allowing the Yazidis to continue existing, calling their ancient religion a form of paganism. It quoted Quranic verses to justify killing the Yazidis unless they become Muslim.

Thwarted in their halfhearted attempt at conversions, the fighters separated about 35 teenage girls and young women from the rest, crammed them into a few cars and drove away. The militants herded the older women and young children into the farmhouse and locked the door.
Then they lined the men and teenaged boys against the wall of the stables — around 40 in all, including Talal.

There were too many of them, too bunched up, to efficiently mow down, so the fighters then ordered them to lie on the ground in a row, Talal said. That was when his uncle told him to make a run for it. Talal bolted into his uncle's hayfield, as did several other men. The militants fired at them, and the bullets ignited the hay, dry from the summer sun. The fire covered Talal's escape, and he took shelter in a nearby creek.

There he hid, listening as the gunmen shot his family to death. He eventually fled toward the mountain, joined by three others who had survived the massacre. Four out of 40.

Back at the farm, the gunmen eventually left and the women and children emerged, looking around with growing horror.

Nouri Murat, Talal's mother, found her husband. His body was untouched, but his head was shattered. Her daughters, she said, were confused at first. "This is strange, this body is wearing my father's clothes," one of them said. As Nouri frantically searched around the property for any surviving menfolk, her 9-year-old daughter Rukhan lay down beside her father's corpse.

Finally, other women persuaded the family to head to the mountain before the Islamic State fighters returned.

As they began the long walk north, Nouri noticed Rukhan's bloody fist. Fearing her daughter was wounded, she pried open the girl's clenched fingers. Inside were a handful of her father's teeth.


Nearly every area freed from IS control has unmasked new mass graves, like one found by the sports stadium in the Iraqi city of Ramadi. Many of the graves themselves are easy enough to find, most covered with just a thin coating of earth. "They don't even try to hide their crimes," said Sirwan Jalal, the director of Iraqi Kurdistan's agency in charge of mass graves. "They are beheading them, shooting them, running them over in cars, all kinds of killing techniques, and they don't even try to hide it."

No one outside IS has seen the Iraqi ravine where hundreds of Shiite prison inmates were killed point blank and then torched. Satellite images of scraped dirt along the river point to its location, according to Steve Wood of AllSource. His analysts triangulated survivors' accounts and began to systematically search the desert according to their descriptions of that day, June 10, 2014.

The inmates were separated out by religion, and Shiites were loaded onto trucks, driven for a few kilometers (miles) and forced to line up and count off, according to accounts by 15 survivors gathered by Human Rights Watch. Then they knelt along the edge of the crescent-shaped ravine, according to a report cited by AllSource.

"I was number 43. I heard them say '615,' and then one ISIS guy said, 'We're going to eat well tonight.' A man behind us asked, 'Are you ready?' Another person answered 'Yes,' and began shooting at us with a machine-gun. Then they all started to shoot us from behind, going down the row," according to the Human Rights Watch account of a survivor identified only as A.S.

The men survived by pretending to be dead.
Using their accounts and others, AllSource examined an image from July 17, 2014, that appeared to show the location as described, between a main road and the railway outside Mosul. The bodies are believed to be packed tightly together, side by side in a space approximately the length of two football fields end to end, in what the AllSource analysis described as a "sardine trench." 

Tire tracks lead to and from the site.

"There's actually earth that has been pushed over and actually moved to cover parts of the ravine. As we look across the entire ravine we only see that in this one location," said Wood. "Ultimately there are many, many more sites across Iraq and Syria that have yet to be either forensically exhumed or be able to be detailed and there's quite a bit more research that needs to take place."

The key, Wood said, is having photos to indicate a
grave's location taken soon after its creation.
Justice has been done in at least one IS mass killing — that of about 1,700 Iraqi soldiers who were forced to lie face-down in a ditch and then machine-gunned at Camp Speicher. On Aug. 21, 36 men convicted in those killings were hanged at Iraq's Nasiriyah prison.

But justice is likely to be elusive in areas still firmly under IS control, even though the extremists have filmed themselves committing the atrocities. That's the case for a deep natural sinkhole outside Mosul that is now a pit of corpses. In Syria's Raqqa province, thousands of bodies are believed to have been thrown into the giant al-Houta crevasse.

Conditions in much of Syria remain a mystery. Activists believe there are hundreds of mass graves in IS-controlled areas that can only be explored when fighting stops. By that time, they fear any effort to document the massacres, exhume and identify the remains will become infinitely more complicated.

Working behind IS lines, local residents have informally documented some mass graves, even partially digging some up. Some of the worst have been found in the eastern province of Deir el-Zour. There, 400 members of the Shueitat tribe were found in one grave, just some of the up to 1,000 members of the tribe believed to have been massacred by IS when the militants took over the area, said Ziad Awad, the editor of an online publication on Deir el-Zour called The Eye of the City who is trying to document the graves.

In Raqqa province, the bodies of 160 Syrian soldiers, killed when IS overran their base, were found in seven large pits.  So far, at least 17 mass graves are known, though largely unreachable, in a list put together from AP interviews with activists from Syrian provinces still under IS rule as well as fighters and residents in former IS strongholds.

"This is a drop in an ocean of mass graves expected to be discovered in the future in Syria," said Awad.
Butler reported from Washington. Associated Press writers Balint Szlanko and Salar Salim in Irbil, Iraq; Sinan Salaheddin in Baghdad; Zeina Karam and Philip Issa in Beirut, and Maya Alleruzzo in Cairo contributed to this story.

Breaking: U.N. / George Soros To Take Over The Internet

Islamic Meltdown (3 min.)

This is what happens when an indoctrinated Muslim, beyond Middle Age I would guess, reads a book [The People v. Mohammed] and wakes up to the truth.