I ran across your work, by chance. I'm 49 years old and have been a stone mason for 28 years. I had to give up my business a couple years ago due to shortness of breath after just a few seconds of lifting and moving, ie walking. I have been doing the 3 drops of MMS 3 times a day up to 25 drops three times a day. It's been three weeks and there is no mistaken the improvement.
Thank you very much. You have given so much life back to me. I love nature and two days ago I did a mile to a mile and a half up and down hills looking for moral mushrooms and just hiking. I had to take a few breaks but at least I felt like I could do it and I did. Thanks again.
I think it won't be long and I'll be off oxygen even at night. I wish I would have researched 20 years ago.
Never stop learning. WORLD PEACE PAUL
Wow, what a wonderful story. Glad you took the time to write. Thank Divine Spirit for leading you to this information and I hope your words inspire many others to follow your lead. And God Bless Jim Humble for getting the whole show on the road.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Chest X-ray showing the typical nodularity of sarcoidosis in the base of the lungs.
Sarcoidosis (from sarc meaning "flesh", -oid, "like", and -osis, "diseased or abnormal condition"), also called sarcoid, is a disease involving abnormal collections of inflammatory cells (granulomas) that can form as nodules in multiple organs. The granulomas are most often located in the lungs or its associated lymph nodes, but any organ can be affected. Sarcoidosis seems to be caused by an immune reaction to an infection or some other trigger (called an antigen, which may be from one's environment) that continues even after the initial infection or other antigen is cleared from the body. In most cases it clears up by itself without any medical intervention, despite this some cases do go on to affect the person long-term or become life-threatening and require medical intervention, most often with medications. With an average mortality rate of less than 5% in untreated cases.
Treatment is usually designed to help relieve the symptoms and hence do not directly alter the course of the disease. This treatment usually consists of drugs like ibuprofen or aspirin. In cases where the condition develops on a progressive and/or life-threatening course the treatment is most often steroid treatment with prednisone or prednisolone. Alternatively, drugs that are most commonly used to treat cancer and suppress the immune system, such as methotrexate, azathioprine and leflunomide may be used.
In the United States it most commonly affects people of Northern European (especially Scandinavian or Icelandish) or African (especially African American) ancestry between the ages of 20 and 29, although any race or age group can be affected. Japan has a lower rate of sarcoidosis than the United States, although in these people the disease is usually more aggressive in its course with the heart often affected. Japanese individuals also have a different peak age for sarcoidosis, namely 25–40 years of age. It occurs more commonly in women too, with the female-to-male being roughly 2:1, it also usually takes a more aggressive course in women. In developing countries it often goes misdiagnosed as tuberculosis (TB) as its symptoms often resemble those of TB.
It was first described in 1877 by an English doctor named Dr. Jonathan Hutchinson as a skin disease causing red, raised lesions on the arms, face and hands.
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