Wednesday, July 31, 2013

Malaria Cured?

This is a stunning story from essentially reliable sources, as well as a century long back story and the current recognition that a simple protocol cleanses malaria from the blood stream inside of hours.  It is also no trick to apply this anywhere and it is also a core method of purifying water with decades of application history.

We suddenly have a way to shelter human society from malaria directly through the water system so the disease can never generate a reservoir.

So far this story is too good to be true and may just be that.  Yet the agency is simple to use and confirm by any victim.  Red Cross foot dragging may be questionable, or it could be an excess of caution or the results are all fraudulent, except then we would hear that.  Silence is an admission of guilt as to motive by the Red Cross itself.

In the meantime this story is not going to be allowed to die.

Proof: MMS cures malaria, despite Red Cross cover-up

Monday, July 29, 2013
Ethan A. Huff,

(NaturalNews) The International Federation of Red Cross & Red Crescent Societies (IFRC), the parent organization of the more widely known American Red Cross, is currently engaged in a massive cover-up of a simple, non-toxic cure for malaria. A recent field trial conducted with a team of Red Cross humanitarian workers in Uganda found that 100 percent of malaria victims treated with a simple solution mixed in water were healed within 24 to 48 hours -- but now the Red Cross is disassociating from the findings, claiming the trial never even happened.

A leaked documentary film recently posted to YouTube shows a team of experts heading to the small Ugandan village of Iganga, where a joint trial evaluating the effects of sodium chlorite activated to produce chlorine dioxide, a solution more popularly known as MMS, took place back in December with the help of Ugandan Red Cross workers. The film, which features a number of Red Cross officials and other workers administering the solution to local villagers, details the progress of the trial from start to finish, highlighting its important findings.

You can watch the film here:

Narrated by Klaas Proesmans, CEO of the Water Reference Center, a group affiliated with the Red Cross, the film demonstrates how MMS is an effective treatment and cure for malaria, and how it has the potential to improve the quality of life for millions of people living in Africa and elsewhere by preventing millions of needless deaths. Specifically, the film highlights how every single villager given MMS as part of the field trial was cleared of malaria in two days or less, an astounding success rate that is worthy of further inquiry.

"Every other day we had around 150 to maybe 200 patients," participate in the study, states Proesmans in the film. "In total, we identified 154 malaria positive patients, together with the local health authorities or the doctors. All of them were treated. All of them were, between 24 hours and 48 hours, malaria negative ... without any side effects."

The film also features many others who divulge the benefits of MMS as observed during the study, focusing as well on how existing water treatment protocols involving sodium chlorite are already helping local villagers avoid or become cured of malaria. The obvious takeaway from the film, in other words, is that MMS holds incredible potential for curing malaria quickly, inexpensively, and safely, something that any humanitarian-minded individual or organization, including the Red Cross, should welcome with open arms.

Is the Red Cross as a humanitarian organization really all about helping people?

But rather than acknowledge these powerful findings and look into them further, the Red Cross dragged its feet in analyzing the data and proceeded with business as usual, without any further inquiry into the potential benefits of MMS. When pressed, the organization later denied having any affiliation with the research, implying that no trial was ever even conducted. Now that actual footage of the trial has been leaked, however, the Red Cross has some serious explaining to do.

"To date, the Red Cross has done nothing with the results, except, of course ... to hide the truth and tell lies," says Leo Koehof, an MMS specialist who was involved with producing the film. "This is equivalent to genocide," he adds, noting that even Klaas Proesmans, who was featured in the film as an apparent proponent of MMS, has backed off and disassociated himself from the findings.

Proesmans and the Red Cross apparently take their cues from the much larger medical-industrial complex and its "humanitarian" affiliates, which are apparently disinterested in actually finding a cure for malaria. If they really were all about saving lives as they claim, then they would take seriously the findings of this buried field trial and conduct further research on MMS. But their actions prove that they are more interested in towing the status quo rather than actually helping people.

Be sure to check out the film on the MMS trial here:

You can also read a transcript of the film here:

Sources for this article include:
In the late 90s, in the jungle of Guyana, South America, I discovered a cure for Malaria--A disease that now kills about 1.2 million people a year. Since then, I’ve diligently worked to get this discovery, which I call MMS, into the mainstream. It appears there are those who would rather I, and my discovery go away. I won’t bother you with the details. They’re in my books and all over the internet already.

In late 2012, Leo Koehof, one of my associates, along with the Uganda Red Cross, the International Red Cross and the Water Reference Center, came together to perform a test to once and for all determine if MMS really works. Something I and others had proven many times over.

154 malaria victims were treated and easily cured to the SURPRISE of the Red Cross staff. Then, to OUR surprise... the Red Cross dragged their feet for months, refusing to announce the results. Finally, when we pushed the issue, they came out with a public statement saying they strongly dissociate themselves from the claim of a ‘miracle’ solution to defeat malaria. Furthermore, they claim they were never involved in any “clinical trials.” There were 3 different people from around the world who documented the test by video, not including the actual medical documents the Red Cross generated. One was our man Leo, who released his video recently. Then, there was a local Ugandan video guy, and another, I believe, from Holland.

The other day, we were informed that the guy from Uganda had completed a video that unquestionably documents that the test really happened. This video has been sitting on YouTube--unlisted--since January of this year.

I now invite you to watch this revealing video that proves MMS, which is sodium chlorite plus an activator, cures malaria. A video of a test that supposedly never happened! When you’re done watching, I would like to ask you for ONE small favor: Please let your friends and family know about this secret that the Red Cross apparently doesn’t want anyone to know. Just post a link to this video on your Facebook or wherever you wish… and help spread the word.

Thanks for listening... Here’s the video:


My name is Klaas Proesmans. I am the CEO and founder of the Water Reference Center; affiliated with the International Federation of Red Crosses and Red Crescents. My career started at the Belgian Special Forces; and as a career with general aviation, which is private jets. Followed by a career as Director of Operations with Virgin Airlines. Now why do I mention this? Because my career was always about getting high results, under a lot of pressure, with very few tools. It’s always been like that with Special Forces. It’s been like that in the airline business. It is like that with humanitarian operations. We came across a number of interesting technologies. Always in the field of water, health, energy. We came across one of those purifying systems that already exists… and it’s probably a little over a hundred years. And it’s a purifying system based upon sodium chlorite. And, the first records of use of this sodium chlorite was actually in Flanders; like maybe 20km from my home town in Ostende. Where we have a spa; and in that spa before the first World War… 1914… 1918, there were able to help people with skin diseases… small infections… always with the use of sodium chlorite. It has been said and written that the use of sodium chlorite cleans the body within one hour to four hours of the malaria parasite. And that was too good to be true, not to go further and do an investigation. Through our network… since we are affiliated with the International Red Cross we contacted a number of national societies where malaria is present. One of them was Uganda. We contacted the National Society Secretary General. We explained what the intentions were. And, we came over here just to look at the field what different steps one need to make in order to do this kind of test… pilot case. We visited the Naitonal Drug Agency; the Ministry of Health; all the people that have something to do with public health and purifying of water. We identified a village… actually it is the National Society who identified a village. We had nothing to do with it. They chose Iganga. It has been chosen by the Red Cross National Society for two reasons. One, because the National Authorities use sodium chlorite as a way to purify water, which is exactly the same way as our Water Reference Center purifies water. Second reason is, because they do have ongoing water and sanitation programs in that area, which is very convenient to the Water Reference Center. Because, what we actually want to do in this month of December is look at the effect that sodium chlorite has on the human body after being offered a glass of water. We started with mobilizing the local population. We had the use, or the cooperation of the National Society. Lots of volunteers went on their bikes, bicycles, cars, motorbikes… whatever you have… all around the streets. The first day of operation we gathered about 163 patients from all the villages around, and we identified only 5 malaria positive people.