Thursday, June 29, 2006

Amish Man Busted for Selling $2 of Raw Milk

The authorities have nothing better to do than bust a farmer for selling a whole food. Meanwhile hardened violent criminals and child abductors go on the loose.

The fact is that raw milk has been consumed around the world for thousands of years. It is a real and proper food. Only when the community becomes degraded, hygiene is poor and the animals are badly fed and treated does raw dairy pose any health risk. On the contrary, the degraded and corrupted commercial milk products of today, being poured into our kids at every opportunity, are linked to a number of significant health products. I have no doubt that my own health suffers when I do not have access to raw milk. It's time to support the campaign for real milk.
Amish farmer says milk law opposes beliefs
Associated Press

MOUNT HOPE, Ohio - Arlie Stutzman was busted in a rare sting when an undercover agent bought raw milk from the Amish dairy farmer in an unlabeled container.

Now, Stutzman is fighting the law that forbids the sale of raw milk, saying he believes it violates his religious beliefs because it prohibits him from sharing the milk he produces with others.

'While I can and I have food, I'll share it,' said Stutzman, who is due in Holmes County Common Pleas Court on Friday to tell a judge his views. 'Do unto others what you would have others do unto you.'

Last September, a man came to Stutzman's weathered, two-story farmhouse, located in a pastoral region in northeast Ohio that has the world's largest Amish settlement. The man asked for milk.

Stutzman was leery, but agreed to fill up the man's plastic container from a 250-gallon stainless steel tank in the milkhouse.

After the creamy white, unpasteurized milk flowed into the container, the man, an undercover agent from the Ohio Department of Agriculture, gave Stutzman two dollars and left."

Tuesday, June 27, 2006

Are Vaccines Toxic?

This information should be of concern to just about everyone on this planet, as it affects us all. The amount of research that has shown vaccines to be not all they are portrayed to be is staggering. This subject is one that brings about great fear, mostly of raging epidemics supposedly caused by the lonely unvaccinated person. The fact will remain, no matter who the mainstream attacks, that mercury is extremely toxic and should not be injected in any quantity, much less these huge quantities, into a child or anyone else's bloodstream. What were they thinking? Vaccines themselves, even minus the toxic heavy metals and other pollutants, have not been conclusively proved to be the cause of health improvement.

Considering the following exchange with a world-famous pediatrician. This pediatrician stated that he did not believe in indiscriminate use of vaccines, but he did recommend them to babies and children who were in daycare, because daycare staff have a notoriously high turnover rate and bring in diseases, as well as the fact that the children themselves were constantly sick. But why, came the response, if vaccines are so effective, are these children so sick? If all these children have been vaccinated against various diseases, why are they at risk of getting them? The same question can be put forth to healthcare professionals who apparently panic at the idea that a child or a few children of a lone family are unvaccinated - I saw this panic portrayed in an episode of "ER," in which a woman failed to vaccinated her child for measles - and the child died! The nurses and doctors started freaking out that now they would have a measles epidemic on their hands because of this one child. Why, the logical question is asked, would all those vaccinated children be at risk of an epidemic, if vaccines are effective?

In other words, if your child is the "lone man out," so to speak, what is the risk to the other children? It should be zero, zilch, none, if vaccines really work.

To my knowledge, these questions have never been answered.
BBC NEWS | Health | MMR doctor 'to face GMC charges
Dr Andrew Wakefield stands by his findings
The doctor who first suggested a link between the MMR vaccine and autism is to be charged with serious professional misconduct, it is reported.

The Independent newspaper reports that the General Medical Council will accuse Mr Andrew Wakefield of carrying out 'inadequately founded' research.

Vaccination rates fell sharply after Dr Wakefield questioned the safety of MMR, raising fears of a measles epidemic.