Negative Qualifiers
Lies  Medical Mind Control

"When some reasonably positive story is reported about some natural substance or treatment. There always has to be a qualifier in the story to suggest this great news might not be true, and some MD who knows nothing is usually interviewed (as the "medical expert”) so he can warn people to be cautious." ~  [2006] DEATH BY PROPAGANDA by Dr. Carolyn Dean, MD, ND and Elissa Meininger 

[Most positive articles on Alternative Medicine will have a negative qualifier attached from an Allopathy Inc pseudo-Expert.]

See: The Wakefield Greek Chorus  Wakefield "discredited." Cannon, Ellie  Stoppard, Dr Miriam  Ben Goldacre  Steele, Chris Williams, Zoe

[2017 Jan] The middle class woman who took LSD to cope with the menopause: controversial book claims hallucinating drug can help older women in tiny doses   Butter wouldn't melt in her mouth.


I would urge women to avoid any kind of experimentation with drugs. Never mind the fact that LSD is illegal, so much of this account makes no medical sense.

Phrases such as allowing the brain to ‘rebalance chemically’ (a spurious non-medical notion) should alert people to the idea that this experiment has been taken without the due diligence and safety provided by medical trials and genuine medical experience.

When drugs come to market for prescription, they are tested on vast numbers of patients: for example, trials on conventional HRT were done on 1 million women.

To me, this is an account from a woman who wanted something to happen from the treatment she tried, and felt a placebo effect.

"They are tested on vast numbers of patients: for example, trials on conventional HRT were done on 1 million women."

Whale Comment.  Yeah, and proven useless, like vaccines, but still allowed to poison and kill the population, with abandon: HRT BIG PHARMA'S KILL CHART Vaccination Racket Summary

[2017 Jan] Mum-of-four battling breast cancer turns down traditional NHS treatment in favour of vegan diet

On its website, Cancer Research UK states: "We don't recommend alternative therapies in place of conventional medical therapy because there is little (if any) scientific or medical evidence to back up the claims that are made."  Cancer Research UK's Martin Ledwick said: "There's no evidence a change in diet can treat cancer. Alternative therapies could be very harmful, so shouldn't be used instead of conventional treatment."

See: Cancer Research Campaign the go to psychopath for cancer in the UK.