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Did the pharmaceutical industry try to bury this miracle?

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posted on Apr, 12 2010 @ 01:47 PM
The conspiracy:

Two years ago, a gent came here from Sydney, and he wanted to buy my formula — offered me $2 million. Turns out he was with a multinational pharmaceutical company — he said he wasn’t allowed to tell me which one. I said, “Well, for a little bit like that, why should I do that?” He said, “How much do you want? Start at $2 billion. Will you sell it?” I said, “No, I’ll kick you off the place. Get in your car and go and don’t come back. This is for people.”

INTERVIEWER: It wouldn’t be for people if they got hold of it — they’d shelve it.

AMENA: They’d bury it, yes.

An introduction to this so-called miracle:

Gerry Amena, a farmer who disclaims the label scientist, even though his work runs circles around the dysfunction of pharmaceuticals. Our questions and his answers define the subject and its ramifications. Amena lives in Australia, grows most of his own herbs and now reaches around the world with a message, "No minerals--no health".

There is an industry in Australia that is virtually unknown in the United States. It relies on nutrients from the ocean. Although some aspects of ocean mineral fertilization were made a matter of record in Fertility from the Ocean Deep, we believe this interview enlarges the subject enough to warrant interview status.

The Australians create shallow ponds with a floodgate to the sea. When the tide rolls in, the gates are opened. As it goes out, water is trapped and held for evaporation. Through various procedures most of the sodium chloride salt is removed and the mineral payload harvested.

So what does it apparently cure?:

INTERVIEWER: What kind of preparations do you have?

AMENA: One we call Super Blend, which has six different herbs in it. I’ve had people with staff infections, gangrene, bacterial infections, and it wipes out the problem in 24 hours.


AMENA: Yes. Hepatitis C, for example— you’ve got about 6 or 7 million cases in the United States, all incurable. For A and B they have a vaccination — reasonably effective — but for C, they don’t have anything. After using our stuff — even with AIDS, HIV — from four weeks to three months, depending on how old you are and how bad the condition is, there is no detection. Quite a few specialists in the United States are using it now on their clients.

INTERVIEWER: What about bird flu, which is making the headlines nowadays?

AMENA: That would take about six hours — half a teaspoon every hour of the Super Blend and there’s no bird flu left. You’ll wipe it out totally. Now, there’s no money in it for pharmaceutical companies, so they would not like this idea, would they?


INTERVIEWER: You don’t make a tincture or tea out of it then?

AMENA: No, with a tincture — alcohol destroys all the herbs. But in our experience, sheep sorrel — when rendered fresh the way we do it — appears to kill any virus, Hepatitis C, AIDS, and all other viruses. I’ve had quite a number of ex-soldiers here from Vietnam, and they get a skin disease, a psoriasis-as a result of Agent Orange exposure. Nothing will fix it. But they use the Super Blend and the cream — we’ve got the Super Blend in a topical cream as well — and in three months the problem was gone. This cream will take some spots of skin cancers off, take melanomas out.


INTERVIEWER: Is there any hydrogen peroxide in these preparations?

AMENA: No, only the minerals and the various herbs. Speaking of which, another herb we use is sheep sorrel, which is known as a cancer remedy — they dry it and make tea from it. That’s also in the Super Blend.

Regarding this sheep sorrel, I found this:

The sheep's sorrel is the ingredient that was found to be responsible for the destruction of cancer cells in the body, and their amalgamation where metastasized cancer cells may actually return to the original tumor site.

That research was done by Dr. Chester Stock at Sloan-Kettering in New York for over a three year period. This information was also withheld from the general public. When this information was given to the Canadian Ministry of Health & Welfare, sheep's sorrel was immediately banned from sale and distribution!


First of all I have extremely little time to elaborate any further at the moment, but I wanted to share this as soon as possible. It is recommended to read the interview in its entirety to get a full understanding of the details.

Obviously, it is debatable whether this ''miracle'' really works, but either way, it is highly suspicious that a pharmaceutical company tried to buy his formula to eventually never hear of it again. Having no time to read any further into it now, I remain skeptical for the moment being.


[edit on 12-4-2010 by Mdv2]

posted on Apr, 12 2010 @ 01:59 PM
I saw the title of this thread, before I even read it my answer was hell yes! Of course they do. I dont think you will find many people to disagree with you on this. Miracle cure, maybe not, but the FDA has a specific clause that natural cures are not patenable and therefore cannot be used to cure or prevent disease. BigPharma are making a fortune making people sick, it is not in the interest of their bottom line to cure, prevent or otherwise. Big Pharma, FDA = scammers.

posted on Apr, 12 2010 @ 03:17 PM
Star and Flag OP. One would have thought the American government should back this cure after all Obama wants the best medical care at little cost to the tax payer ergo this sounds like an outstanding idea to investigate and federally back... IMHO that is. This "cure" needs more attention and I would be willing to be a lab rat and try it.

I am on the way home and cannot wait to research this further.

Thank you for your thread.

posted on Apr, 13 2010 @ 11:44 AM
As anyone been able to find testimonies of people who has tried this Pure Assie sea minerals? I am really curious but couldn't find any user experiences myself.

posted on Apr, 13 2010 @ 12:31 PM
So, we're expected to believe that a "major pharmaceutical company" tried to offer someone $2 million (or is it billion? the OP/author can't seem to keep it straight) for a concoction made of unpatentable herbs? Why doesn't the pharmaceutical company simply purchase a sample through the same "anonymous" buyer that offered the man money, run the sample through a spectrophotometer to identify the "secret herbs", and then sell it on their own? It's not patent infringement, as herbs can't be patented currently under US law.

Also, I find it a bit suspicious that the man offering the "cure" claims to know so much about the mechinations of the body and infection, but doesn't seem to realize that "staff" is actually "staph" (staphylococcus), and is a type of bacterial infection, which he lists as two separate entities.

It sounds like a bunch of fiction, personally. And not very good fiction at that.

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