Longtime readers of our website know that, because of massive over-prescribing by the modern healthcare industry, today’s crop of antibiotics are becoming less and less effective. Another culprit: The increased use of antibiotics in factory-farm animals.
“It is not difficult to make microbes resistant to penicillin in the laboratory by exposing them to concentrations not sufficient to kill them,” warned Alexander Fleming, the creator of the first antibiotic, penicillin, back in 1945 when he received his Nobel Prize for medicine. “There is the danger that the ignorant man may easily underdose himself and by exposing his microbes to non-lethal quantities of the drug make them resistant.”
And while bacteria have been a part of “life” on Earth for humans since the dawn of time, constant exposure to antibiotics — which kill even “good” bacteria — is responsible for the rise of superbugs that are resistant to an increasing number antibiotic drugs.
In order to protect vaccine profits, in other words, the governments and health authorities of the world will stand by and watch any number of people perish, even while natural antiviral treatments are readily available right this very minute which can boost immune function and help slow the spread of viral pandemics.
The greed of pharmaceutical medicine and the vaccine industry knows no bounds. There is no limit to the number of lives that must be destroyed in order to protect the vaccine industry and make sure the masses never wake up to the truth about the power of natural antiviral medicines.
With that in mind, and before you find yourself in dire need of something that will kill the superbugs, here are 13 herbs and foods that will do the job naturally:
— Honey: In a recently released study, researchers from the Salve Regina University in Newport, Rode Island, reaffirmed that raw honey is one of the best natural antibiotics you can have.
Lead author Susan M. Meschwitz, Ph.D., presented the findings at the 247th National Meeting of the American Chemical Society.
“The unique property of honey lies in its ability to fight infection on multiple levels, making it more difficult for bacteria to develop resistance,” she said.
Honey uses a combination of weapons including polyphenols, hydrogen peroxide, and an osmotic effect. Honey is practically an ambidextrous fighter, using multiple modalities to kill bacteria.
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— Colloidal silver: As noted by Gregory A. Gore, in his book, Defeat Cancer:
Silver was used 1,200 years ago by Egyptians, Romans, Greeks, sailors, and then by the pioneers who populated our country. They used it for various illnesses and to keep their foods and liquids from spoiling. Prior to 1938, before antibiotics, colloidal silver was used by doctors as their main substance to fight bacteria in a more natural way than through the antibiotics they use today. Antibiotics can harm our kidneys and liver functions. Colloidal silver promotes healing.
— Pascalite: This is a type of bentonite clay found only in the mountains of Wyoming. It possesses remarkable healing powers. When it is used topically, it is known for its ability to draw infections from wounds in a matter of hours or days, thereby bringing about total recovery. The first recorded use of Pascalite was in the early 1930s when a trapper named Emile Pascal set his traps near a cold, clear mountain lake, where he had noticed a large number of animal tracks; after getting some of it on his chapped hands, he noticed
— Turmeric: This herb has been used in Ayurvedic and Chinese medicine for many thousands of years to treat a wide range of infections. The antibacterial and anti-inflammatory qualities have been known to be highly effective in the treatment of bacterial infections. It can also be used topically for MRSA and additional lesions of the skin.
— Oil of Oregano: This is an essential oil known best for its bacteria-killing abilities, as well as controlling staph infections like MRSA. It contains antioxidant, antiseptic, antiviral, antifungal, anti-inflammatory, antiparasitic and pain-relieving properties. In 2001, Science Daily reported on a Georgetown University study which found that oregano oil’s germ-killing properties were nearly as effective as most antibiotics.
— Tea tree oil: This is also a very potent and essential oil that has been shown to be effective in killing antibiotic-resistant MRSA on the skin. One important note: Therapeutic-grade tea tree oil must be used undiluted if it is to be used for this purpose.
— Olive leaf extract: This substance has been used for a number of centuries to battle bacterial infections and is now currently being used as well to fight MRSA infections in some European hospitals. It provides immune system support while fighting antibiotic-resistant infections.
— Garlic: This tasteful seasoning veggie has been used for medicinal purposes around the world for thousands of years. It was even used in the 1700s to ward off the plague. It possesses very potent antibiotic, antiviral and antifungal properties.
— Echinacea: This compound has been used to treat aging and a wide variety of infections for centuries. It was traditionally used to treat open wounds, as well as blood poisoning, diphtheria, and other bacteria-related illnesses. Today, it is used mostly to treat colds and flu.
Native Americans used echinacea for hundreds of years before the arrival of European explorers, settlers, and colonizers. The North American Plains Indians used Echinacea Angustifolia extensively for general medical purposes.
It is endemic to eastern and central North America and thrives in moist to dry prairies and open woodlands.
By the early 1800s echinacea became a popular herbal remedy for those who had settled in the United States, and soon became commonly used in Europe as well. It became much more popular after research on it was carried out in Germany in the 1920s
Echinacea was first used as a treatment for the common cold when a Swiss supplement maker mistakenly understood that it could prevent colds and that Native American tribes in South Dakota used it for that purpose.
Native American Indians did not commonly use echinacea for the treatment or prevention of colds. Some, like the Kiowa and the Cheyenne, used it for sore throats and coughs, while the Pawnee said it was useful for headaches. The Lakȟóta said it was an excellent painkiller.
Native Americans say that humans learned to use echinacea by watching elk seeking out the herb and eating it whenever they were wounded or sick. They named it the “elk root.”
— Goldenseal: This is one of the most popular herbs sold on the American market and has recently gained a reputation as an herbal antibiotic and immune system enhancer. American Indians used goldenseal as a medication for inflammatory internal conditions such as respiratory, digestive and genitourinary tract inflammation induced by allergy or infection, according to Herbwisdom.com.
— Elderberry: Maybe your grandmother transformed these berries into jam or added them to her scones. For hundreds of years, the elderberry has been used as medicine to boost the immune system, fight off the flu, help with sinus pain, and reduce inflammation.
Historically, the flowers and leaves have been used for pain relief, swelling, inflammation, to stimulate the production of urine and to induce sweating. The bark was used as a diuretic, laxative and to induce vomiting.
In folk medicine, the dried berries or juice are used to treat influenza, infections, sciatica, headaches, dental pain, heart pain,
This berry is great in pies, muffins, and jams, or make it into a syrup for a pick-me-up when you feel a cold coming on. No time to make jam or bake? Elderberry syrup is a common staple in most health food stores.
— Sage: It’s called sage advice for a reason. The ancient herb is a powerful antiviral that you can use to treat a sore throat, stuffy nose, or persistent cough. For a long time, sage (Salvia) species have been used in traditional medicine for the relief of pain, protecting the body against oxidative stress, free radical damages, angiogenesis, inflammation, bacterial and virus infection, etc., Several studies suggest that sage species can be considered for drug development because of their reported pharmacology and therapeutic activities in many countries of Asia and the
Brew in a tea or add to a broth to help strengthen your immune system in these cold months.
— Mushrooms: I hope your grandmother’s chicken soup recipe had mushrooms in it! If not, maybe this is where modern practice meets older traditions. Certain mushrooms such as shiitake, enoki, and maitake have antiviral properties. Add these mushroom to your soups for another immune-enhancing element.
With food as your medicine, and the comfort of some of grandma’s home remedies, you might just stop cold and flu season in its tracks — or at least make it much more enjoyable.
Tumor diseases are one of the main causes of death worldwide. Experience from Asian and Eastern Europe countries shows that mushrooms could play an important role in the prevention and treatment of cancer. Piptoporus betulinus (Bull.: Fr.) P. Karst. was used traditionally in Bohemia for the treatment of rectal cancer and stomach diseases. It is also known as
In Eastern Europe, the fruiting bodies of I. obliquus have been used as a folk medicine for cancer and stomach diseases since the 16th or 17th century. Antitumor effects of several extracts and isolated compounds could be demonstrated in tumor cell systems and in animal assays. Several triterpenes and ergosterol peroxide contribute to the activity. The melanin complex of I. obliquus has high antioxidant and genoprotective effects on peroxidase-catalyzed oxidation of aminobiphenyls.
So-called ‘immunomodulators’ (biological response modifier, immunopotentiators, and immunostimulants) are the most important medicinal mushroom drugs used especially in Japan, China, Korea, and other East Asian countries today.
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