JAMA Stats Tell the Tale (Journal of the American Medical Association)

Doctors kill more people than guns and traffic accidents

 

by Don Harkins

SANDPOINT — Last St. Patrick’s Day, Sandpoint Chiropractor Blaze Welch
gave a lecture on how to get off of the disease scary-go-round at the
Gardenia Center here. The purpose of the talk, which was sponsored by the
North Idaho chapter of Vaccination Liberation, was to teach people that
they are responsible for their own health. Dr. Welch also discussed figures
from right out of the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA)
which prove, through accurate interpretations of their own words, that in
the last century we chose the wrong fork in the road with regard to our
health care paradigm.

 

Most people have been conditioned to believe in what is called the germ
theory of disease — that germs cause disease. The truth is that germs
(bacteria) are everywhere and they are attracted to and proliferate in
diseased tissues.

 

Bacteria decompose dead matter. That is their job. For instance, when a
tree dies, bacteria come in and eat the tree and it eventually becomes soil.
Bacteria does not eat a live, healthy tree. The same thing is true in
people — bacteria are attracted to dead matter. Therefore, if you have
dead matter in your body, bacteria will come in and get to work decomposing
the dead tissue so that it may eventually become soil.

 

In the mid 1800s, western medical science had the choice of going one of
two ways. Bechamp’s theory of disease maintained that every living thing has
arisen from the microzyma (the fundamental unit of the corporate
organism ) and every living thing is reducible to the microzyma. Bechamp
believed that microzymas secrete fermentative substances that aid in
digestion in a healthy body and evolve into bacteria when they encounter
dead or damaged cells.

 

Pasteur’s germ theory of disease maintained that diseases come into our
bodies and make germs that we must fight so that we may be rid of them. J.I.
Rodale explained Pasteur’s germ theory of disease by stating that, “Germs
live in the air, and every once in a while get into a human body, multiply
and cause illness. Nothing to it at all. All you have to do is kill germs
and disease is licked.”

 

Bechamp’s theory placed all of the responsibility of disease prevention
on the individual and his lifestyle. In a practical sense, there was no
money in that and people would be empowered with the ability to resist
disease by taking care of themselves.

 

Western medical science went with Pasteur’s theory because it opened the
door which created the world’s medical and pharmaceutical industries. Since
the 1850s, we have been developing new drugs to attack and kill the disease
invaders and the result has been epidemics of cancers and sicknesses and
diseases — and a very rich and powerful pharmaceutical industry.

Last year, commented Dr. Welch, the pharmaceutical industry did $182
billion in drug sales world wide. In contrast to that figure, it cost
approximately $183 billion to treat adverse reactions from all of those
drugs, said Dr. Welch.

 

Dr. Welch read off some statistics which should cause concern to anybody
who sees an allopathic doctor, has medical insurance or may end up in the
hospital someday. Again, the following admissions were taken from JAMA:
The top five causes of death in the United States, in order, are:
1) Tobacco
2) Alcohol
3) Medical malpractice
4) Traffic accidents
5) Firearms

 

According to JAMA, doctors kill more people than auto accidents and guns.
With that in mind, one has to wonder why gun control is such a hot
legislative issue when, perhaps, we should be more concerned about doctor
control.

 

The number of people that doctors kill per day from medical malpractice
is roughly equal to the amount of people that would die if every day, three
jumbo jets crashed and killed everybody on board, commented Dr. Welch who
added, in defense of his own profession, just imagine what headlines would
result if a chiropractor or a naturopath accidentally killed just one
patient?

 

Another JAMA statistic stated that 20 percent of all people who see an
allopath will suffer an iatrogenic (doctor-induced) injury.

 

Again, according to JAMA, 16 percent of all people who die in the
hospital are determined by autopsy to have died of something other than
their admission diagnosis. In other words, the doctor had no idea what was
really wrong with the patient and, therefore, the patient may have died for
want of appropriate care that would have been subsequent to an accurate
diagnosis.

 

Another trade publication, American Medical News, stated that 28 percent
of people admitted to hospitals are there because they have suffered an
adverse reaction to prescribed drugs.

 

We are miserably losing the battle against viruses and bacteria.
Antibiotics do not work. We need to take a different tack because this is
obviously not working, said Dr. Welch.

 

Dr. Welch made numerous practical and logical observations throughout his
lecture. One of them is so obvious that it deserves mention here. When there
is an epidemic of, say, pertussis in a school and 14 of 200 kids get sick,
who gets studied? he asked.

 

The answer, of course, is that the sick kids get studied. They get
studied by the county health district and the health district accumulates
its data and then tells the newspapers about the epidemic of sickness and
everybody then flocks down to the health district or goes to see their
doctor to get vaccinated.

 

Would it not be more appropriate to study the 186 kids that did not get
sick? asked Dr. Welch.

 

Dr. Welch also read a quote from the British Medical Journal which states
that only one percent of all scientific research papers which explore
medicine are scientifically sound.

 

So, if that is true, then not only are allopathic doctors incorrect in
their understanding of the basic nature of disease, they are basing 99
percent of their conclusions, and therefore their diagnosis and treatment of
people, on flawed science.

 

JAMA Stats Tell the Tale (Journal of the American Medical Association)

Doctors kill more people than guns and traffic accidents : by Don Harkins

In the last century we chose the wrong fork in the road with regard to our
health care paradigm.

 

Most people have been conditioned to believe in what is called the germ
theory of disease — that germs cause disease. The truth is that germs are
everywhere and they are attracted to and proliferate in
diseased tissues.

 

Bacteria decompose dead matter. That is their job. For instance, when a tree
dies, bacteria come in and eat the tree and it eventually becomes soil.
Bacteria does not eat a live, healthy tree.

 

The same thing is true in people — bacteria are attracted to dead matter.
Therefore, if you have dead matter in your body, bacteria will get to work
decomposing the dead tissue so that it may eventually become soil. Ashes to
ashes, dust to dust.

 

In the mid 1800s, western medical science had the choice of going one of two
ways. Antoine Bechamp’s theory of disease maintained that every living thing
has arisen from the microzyma (the fundamental unit of
the corporate organism ) and every living thing is reducible to the
microzyma. Bechamp believed that microzymas secrete fermentative substances
that aid in digestion in a healthy body and evolve into bacteria when they
encounter dead or damaged cells. This theory has been tested and amplified
by a string of scientists since then, including Carl Edward Rosenow, William
F. Koch, Otto Warburg, Gunther Enderlein,
Royal Rife, Alexis Carrel, Rene Dubos and Gaston Naessens.

 

Louis Pasteur’s competing germ theory of disease maintained that diseases
come into our bodies from outside germs, so that we must fight to kill them.

 

Bechamp’s theory placed all of the responsibility of disease prevention on
the individual and his lifestyle. In a practical sense, there was no money
in that because people would be able to resist disease simply by taking care
of themselves, and would require no store-bought potions.

 

Western medical science went with Pasteur’s theory because it opened the
door which created the world’s medical and pharmaceutical industries, and
because it seemed to support Darwin’s new theory of survival of the fittest.
Since the 1850s, we have been developing new drugs to attack and kill the
disease invaders and the result has been epidemics of sickness and
disease — and a very rich and powerful pharmaceutical industry.

 

Last year, the pharmaceutical industry did $182 billion in drug sales world
wide. In contrast to that figure, it cost approximately $183 billion to
treat adverse reactions from all of those drugs. The following admissions
were taken from JAMA (Journal of the American Medical Association) :
The top five causes of death in the United States, in order, are:
1) Tobacco
2) Alcohol
3) Medical malpractice
4) Traffic accidents
5) Firearms

 

According to JAMA, doctors kill more people than auto accidents and guns put
together. With that in mind, one has to wonder why gun control is such a hot
legislative issue when, perhaps, we should be more concerned about doctor
control.

 

Statistics show that when allopathic doctors are on strike, fewer people die
from disease.

 

The number of people that doctors kill per day from allopathic medical
malpractice is roughly equal to the amount of people that would die if every
day, three jumbo jets crashed and killed everybody on board.
Just imagine what headlines would result if a chiropractor or a naturopath
accidentally killed just one
patient?

 

Another JAMA statistic stated that 20 percent of all people who see an
allopath will suffer an iatrogenic (doctor-induced) injury.

 

Again, according to JAMA, 16 percent of all people who die in the hospital
are determined by autopsy to have died of something other than their
admission diagnosis. In other words, the doctor had no idea what was really
wrong with the patient and, therefore, the patient may have died for want
of appropriate care that would have been subsequent to an accurate
diagnosis.

 

Another trade publication, American Medical News, stated that 28 percent of
people admitted to hospitals are there because they have suffered an adverse
reaction to prescribed drugs.

 

Allopaths are miserably losing the battle against viruses and bacteria.
Antibiotics do not work. We need to take a different tack because this is
obviously not working. Only ozone therapy offers hope against the
increasingly resistant ‘germs’.

 

The British Medical Journal Lancet states that only one percent of all
scientific research papers which explore
medicine are scientifically sound. So, if that is true, then not only are
allopathic doctors incorrect in their understanding of the basic nature of
disease, they are basing their conclusions, and therefore their diagnosis
and treatment of people, on flawed science. And it is killing us.

 

A report appeared in the London paper The Express 20 November 1999 entitled
“Surgeon’s Fatal Mistake” pointing out the suspension of a surgeon, citing
negligence re a patient who died after a routine gall bladder operation.

 

Key hole surgery is fraught with danger and side effects. It is very easy to
damage the gall duct and cause internal bleeding when performing “safe” key
hole surgery to remove the gallbladder. If keyhole surgery goes wrong the
cosequences can be a lot worse than in the open surgery method. The
description “routine” surgery does not mean “no risk” surgery. The word
routine is misleading. It simply means frequently carried out, not
necessarily safe. There are risks with all surgery and the relatively new
keyhole surgical technique has its own unique risks with devastating
consequences in some cases.

 

However, I am writing because of a much greater negligence on behalf of all
surgeons who perform gallbladder removal in the case of gallstones. Many
surgeons are fully aware of the success of the simple olive oil and lemon
juice procedure which thousands of people all over the world have
successfully used to eliminate gallstones and thereby avoid surgery
completely. This procedure is known and used by natural health practitioners
all over the world. So why is it that gallstone patients are not given
instructions how to do it?

 

The problem is the olive oil and lemon treatment costs just a few pounds and
the surgical procedure costs a couple of thousand. The surgeon needs to
protect his career and his income. Even though he has knowledge of the
alternative he will not suggest it. Never expect a surgeon to recommend
anything other than surgery. This is criminal negligence by omission, if the
surgeon is aware of a far less risky procedure. Surgical procedures for
removal of the gallbladder are fraught with side effects. Gallstones can
develop in the gall duct and eventually can back up into the liver causing
serious inflammation of the liver. Ulcers can also form in the duodenum.
These are known risks of gallbladder removal but patients are rarely told.

 

Of course, the whole idea of removal of organs that are in need only of
cleansing is anathema to natural healers. The gall bladder is a necessary
component of digestion, being required for concentration of bile into bile
salts, and its removal damages digestion. This is known to surgeons as well,
but patients are not informed because of the financial ramifications. The
same could be said of tonsillectomies, appendectomies (where it has not
burst), and hysterectomies, the most common surgery of all.

 

Avoid all ‘ectomies’ – your body was designed to work perfectly with all its
parts intact.

 

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