Question Wikipedia: Miracle Mineral Supplement: "Fatal kidney failure" lie

17 Jul 2012 22:37 - 30 Jul 2012 00:22 #20049 by Matthieu Le Bleux
Miracle Mineral Supplement
From Wikipedia, the "free" encyclopedia:

After reading the article above, I felt a vigorous urge to flizzen.

Ninety percent of the sources used in the wikipedia article, is just other random articles - not scientific studies or evidence to back up what is being said. All that these articles give you, is other peoples "bleachy" assumptions of what MMS is all about and how it works.

After reading all the "source" material, I couldn't find a single fact that sounded at all bad or dangerous. That is, in relation to how we use MMS by following the protocols recommended by Archbishop Jim Humble.

A crucial untruth worth mentioning, is the following line (or lie):
"can cause fatal kidney failure. 12 "

The source used to back that statement up, does not say that Sodium chlorite caused a fatal kidney failure, and the dosage used in that particular case was outrageous. Nothing like the low dosages used when taking MMS as recommended by Archbishop Jim Humble.

It ( 12 ) says:
1. The guy tried to kill himself and consumed a shocking amount of 10 grams:
Quote: "The patient was known to have ingested 10 g of sodium chlorite in a suicide attempt."
2. Not fatal. To write that would be falsity:
Quote: "After 3 months, renal function normalized."
3. To finish it all off in favour of Sodium chlorite's safety:
Quote: "To our knowledge, there has been no clinical report of human intoxication with sodium chlorite."

There has been no clinical report of fatal incidents with sodium chlorite. Sodium chlorite is a very safe chemical when used as directed in the MMS protocols, and not anywhere near as dangerous or fatal as the writers of the article would have you believe.

I wanted to make that point clear, to show you that whoever wrote that wiki article , is not necessarily in line with the truth, nor giving you any scientific fact or data that is actually relevant to Master Mineral Solution or how MMS is used when following the protocols.

In many of the articles used as sources, you will find newspaper journalists echoing other "educated" apparatchiks in some random "health" or poison organization. These individuals then go out with a warning to the public by sharing their wildly nescient or plainly biased assumptions about what they identify as industrial bleach. Either that, or these "lettered" individuals decide to write up the article themselves, only to be rebutted and refuted at a later stage.

If credible sources are used in this particular wikipedia article, then that source is oftentimes stating something very different than the impression you are left with from the (distinctly biased) writers themselves.

A great example is "can cause fatal renal failure", which all though anything in excessive amount is bad or even fatal, is simply a flat out lie.

As you can read directly from the source itself, a fatality never occured, hence no reason to write something so gruesome in the first place. Either way, fatal or not, the ingestion of 10 grams of pure Sodium chlorite would never be relevant to MMS. Nobody would be instructed to use that high of an amount in their MMS protocols -- ever.

Jim Humble's MMS Books: jhbooks.org
The following user(s) said Thank You: mariannhvw, jbnet

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14 Aug 2012 17:57 - 23 Dec 2012 14:06 #21234 by Matthieu Le Bleux
Screenshot of the article at the time of the response:

Another mirror:

The article screenshot was done a while after the response was written.
The screenshot wiki article was last edited 27th of July 2012, while the response above was written 17th of July 2012, ten days earlier.

Jim Humble's MMS Books: jhbooks.org

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