Last week, the FDA intercepted an express-mailed zapper to a customer in the US Virgin Islands and contacted her to let her know. Carol advised the gal not to respond to them and to just give us an alternate name and address so we can send her another one.
This was a shot across our bow, which is not surprising since our business has started to pick up, again, in spite of the six-year effort to erase us from public awareness during which we lost most of our retirement fund and safety net to make ends meet. We keep a paid-off motorhome in another state in case the gov’t comes after us, again, and it’s also not much of a problem to move our business abroad, if necessary.
Zappers have been ‘illegal’ in Canada and UK for many years but those Hitler laws have never been enforced, though sabotage to packages to our distributors in those countries has been more frequent than to distributors in any others. The exception is Francisco of orgonita.eu in Spain, who the Old Parasite evidently hates as much as us. I think they’ve molested about one in three of our packages to him over the years and the Spanish version of the FDA is now tentatively gunning for him, too. Parasites rarely conduct frontal assaults; they sneak around corners and probe for weak spots and weak people. Playing by their rules is self-destructive, of course. Not a single distributor has been frightened away from selling our zappers and most of them understand that the gov’ts, on behalf of the drug cartel, is very opposed to the sale of all effective healing devices. It’s more overt in Africa. Two of the kikundi have been jailed for curing cholera with zappers during endemics in Kenya and two Ugandans who took zappers to Congo were thrown into prison by UN ‘peacekeeping’ troops without a trial just for having zappers on them.
An American inventor, named Dennis, bought some zappers from us a few weeks ago and offered to send samples of his water-energizing product, which I’ve been using for a few days. I’m so impressed by the way it gives me more energy that I asked him to give me his website so I can promote it.
Then he told me that an FDA agent came to see him some time ago and told him to stop making and selling the stuff and, if he didn’t, the next visit would be by agents with guns. I thought this sort of thuggery in America only came from the FBI, these days . The FDA hadn’t used force against reputable healers since the early 90s, as far as I know. He told me that he intends to market it, again, because he was approached by an investor so I assume he intends to get set up outside the US. I figured that reporting it (even on this obscure website) will toss a wrench into the FDA’s engine of destruction for now. All parasites are deathly afraid of exposure and that includes these two-legged enforcers for the drug cartel and chemical corporations in the body politic.
Another apparent and more subtle FDA hatchet job has been against stabilized oxygen, of which there is only one producer remaining: R-Garden, which markets it as ‘Vitamin O.’ The FDA are trying their best to force that company to stop selling it so I’m hoping that this ('homeopathic?) announcement will help prevent that, too. I bought two pints of the stuff. Until a couple of years ago I used to get stabilized oxygen in any health food store and vitamin store and I mainly took it before doing heavy exercise so that my muscles wouldn’t get sore, afterward. I still do that but I take a lot more of it than before because there’s nothing that comes from more oxygen in the body except positive results and benefits, of course.
I haven’t heard anyone else discuss this, yet, but I have a hunch that part of the MMS scam could have been to get stabilized oxygen banned. MMS (‘Miracle Mineral Supplement’) is stabilized oxygen and has no minerals in it. The thing was suddenly everywhere about six years ago and every sycophant came out of the woodwork to frenetically promote it, based partly on some dramatic (I assume fake) testimonials but perhaps based mainly on some efficient mind control protocols that trigger all of the ubiquitous sycophants who use email. There was some noise about the FDA trying to shut down MMS but I never encountered any evidence of that but the disappearance of stabilized oxygen from stores feels, to me, like the two things are closely connected. A local friend of mine who buys into every conceivable healing scam told me a few months ago that when he tries to order MMS online they just take his money and won’t send the product or return his calls.
I didn’t conclude that it was a scam right away. For all those years I asked each person who promoted the stuff to me (there were thousands of them but I rarely hear of MMS, any more) to tell me if he/she experienced any definitive results from taking it. Only two people responded positively and the results they reported could be accounted for by a simple increase in oxygen consumption. Dr Sircus in Brazil, who is the first MD to ever promote zappers on the web (ours, thankfully) bases his healing work on destroying pathogens with microcurrent and oxygenizing the body. He claims that MMS is harmless, by the way, but I’d be surprised if he bases that on clinical evidence. His claim may be based on the fact taht chlorine is poisonous to people but there’s a lot less chlorine in stabilized oxygen (including MMS) than in a glass of water that has been treated with a bit of bleach in the traditional way to destroy pathogens in it.