Polio with another name is back?

If it’s not a virus, but simple chemical poisoning, then where’s it coming from now?

When I see the name Fauci, we know there’s a problem.

Dr. Anthony Fauci, head of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, said it may bear similarities to polio, which smouldered among humans for centuries before it exploded into fearsome epidemics in the 19th and 20th centuries.

Fauci, who published a report about the disease Tuesday in the journal mBio, said it is unlikely AFM will become as bad as polio, which struck tens of thousands of U.S. children annually before a vaccine became available in the 1950s.

www.ctvnews.ca/health/u-s-health-officials-alarmed-by-paralyzing-illness-in-kids-1.4361887

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Does chlorination cause heart attacks? 

Markus thinks so… 

Chlorination solves many bacterial waterborne illnesses, but does it cause the leading cause of death in North America? If it does, is the drug industry suppressing this information to keep sales in the billions?



Atherosclerosis is a fancy medical word for a big problem that plagues most of us – the cause of heart attacks.

myamazingdiscoveries.com/atherosclerosis/

Lower threshold, increase drug sales

Of course they recommend changing lifestyles (not so much diets), but they know it means more drug sales in the end.

Tens of millions more Americans will qualify for a diagnosis of high blood pressure and will need to change their lifestyles or take medicines for the condition, under new medical guidelines released Monday. The guidelines, formulated by the American Heart Association and the American College of Cardiology, sharply lower the threshold for normal blood pressure, in effect moving the goalposts for patients nationwid

Source: Criteria for high blood pressure revised under new guidelines | Toronto Star

This happened a few years ago for cholesterol, again the result was many more were going to be getting drugged.

The lower threshold for statin prescriptions is certainly welcome news for their manufacturers; the drugs have been among the most prescribed class in the U.S. in recent years, and in 2013, rosuvastatin (Crestor) topped the list, earning AstraZeneca $5.4 billion in sales, according to IMS Health.

 

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