Nine months ago I got a respiratory illness after an international airline flight. Since then, I have seen 3 doctors, one of them a specialist, had 5 courses of different anitbiotics, and a 6th course prescribed. My blood work looked fine, with only minor increases in neutrophils, though PCR test showed mycoplasma pneumonia exposure. Two weeks ago, when I began my experiment with MMS, I had brain fog, was too weak to do more than stand up for 10 minutes, and was essentially confined to bed or chair most of the time. After 10 days of MMS at a maximum dosage of 25 drops per day(divided doses), and with antioxidants in between doses, I am once again on my feet, cooking and gardening.
In addition to oral use, I also made my own sinus irrigation solution of acidified MMS, d-Mannose, distilled water and enough sodium bicarbonate to adjust the pH to 6.2. When I used it the first time, my sinuses cleared immediately and the relief was near miraculous. I note that a patent on a similar solution was granted and that the commercial product is called Snoot. I also found several journal papers indicating an immune modulating effect for stabilized sodium chlorite. In light of this evidence, how can FDA prosecute anyone for selling a useful and safe product?
I wish to mention that I had sinus surgery two years ago that did not help my recurrent infections. My doctor did a CAT scan of sinuses and chest, so the diagnosis was confirmed. The next course of action would have been an antibiotic a day...Something I did not want to take for sure. Just think of the danger of c.dificile! A relative died of that, and I am aware of the risks.
In these times of increasing numbers of antibiotic-resistant bacteria, cryptic organisms like mycoplasmas and clamydophila pneumonia, MMS becomes a life saving tool, because there are few sucessful protocols available to mainstream physicians and patients thus suffer years of suffering and economic loss. Surely, if one is entitled to life and liberty, that includes the pursuit of health. FDA has a long record of advocating for commercial interests at the cost of consumer health. This needs to end. Let FDA turn its attention to dangerous drugs which kill hundreds of thousand yearly, and leave citizens alone to make their own health choices.