Exposed: Fake Ugandan Red Cross Medical Trial That Fed People Bleach

Stitched together full documentary exposing the unethical “clinical trials” that took place in Uganda back in 2012. In this video I show you how those involved designed an experiment to fool people into thinking you can cure malaria by drinking bleach.

What was once known as Miracle Mineral Supplement, but for legal reasons had to change its name to Miracle Mineral Solution (MMS), is a 28% sodium chlorite solution in distilled water currently being sold online as a cure-all tonic. Jim Humble, the man who coined the name and who is also the self-styled Archbishop of his own church (Genesis II), believes that once “activated” by an acidic solution, MMS can be used to cure people of our most feared illnesses including HIV, cancer, and malaria.

Chlorine dioxide or any other of the chemicals found or generated using MMS are not panaceas. There is no way of them to specifically target the source of any of the many things Jim is claiming they can. They will simply react with whatever they come into contact with, which can lead to some very unpleasant side effects. Even ingesting relatively small quantities of these toxic compounds can cause nausea, vomiting and diarrhoea.  However, Jim, and others who promote the use of MMS, does not necessarily believe this is a bad thing.

In higher doses, MMS can cause renal failure, hemolysis (a rupturing of the red blood cells), and even death. Yet, despite these well documented side effects, MMS is still being promoted online and, in recent years, has picked up steam by claiming to be a cure for autism in children. A “bishop” in Jim’s church named Kerri Rivera wrote a book called ‘Healing the Symptoms Known as Autism’ in which she recommends not only giving autistic children hourly doses of MMS, but also advocates the use of MMS enemas. It should come to no surprise that giving a child an enema of what is essentially bleach will damage the lining of their bowel.

Recently a video called “LEAKED: Proof the Red Cross Cured 154 Malaria Cases with MMS” that apparently shows a clinical trial organised in cooperation with the Ugandan Red Cross Society and the Water Reference Centre in Uganda back in 2012. It is alleged that the trial was designed to investigate MMS’ ability to cure those suffering from malaria. In the video, it is claimed that over 143 people tested positive for malaria and all were cured within 48 hours.

Just as we know that every perpetual motion device is fake without looking into it, we know there is no possible way that MMS can cure malaria. Yes, we might come across incredible discoveries that change the way we look at the world, but we are not going to wake up one day and realise that the Earth is cube shaped. There is no possible way for MMS to cure malaria and, unlike most other snake oils out there, it poses a real threat because it’s an industrial bleach. With the people involved being reluctant to release any more information about the “trials”, we may well never know what really happened back then 100%, but I think I clearly shown in this video that their experiment was fundemently flawed that it shouldn’t be taken seriously.

 

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About Myles Power (615 Articles)
My name is Myles Power, and I run the educational YouTube channel, powerm1985. I spend what little free time I have sharing my love of SCIENCE! through home experiments, visiting sites of scientific interest, and angrily ranting at pseudoscience proponents. I am also one of the founding members of the podcast 'The League of Nerds' - which I co-host with James from 'The History of Infection'.

2 Comments on Exposed: Fake Ugandan Red Cross Medical Trial That Fed People Bleach

  1. You have a clairvoyant ad on your page! Irony?

    Like

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