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Modern-day vaccines have their roots in Nazi medical experiments

25 Surprising (and Disturbing) Facts About the Hidden History of Medicine

Fact 1: Modern-day vaccines have their roots in Nazi medical experiments

Most United States citizens would opt out of getting vaccines if they understood that natural foods, vitamins, herbs, and supplements build up the immune system enough to fight off almost any disease known to mankind. For 70 plus years, the pharmaceutical industry (Big Pharma) has succeeded at its malicious money-making schemes, despite a well-documented history full of horrific lessons. In 2006, the Public Readiness and Emergency Preparedness Act (PREP) was signed into law by the Bush Administration, giving the U.S. Government the power to declare a “national emergency” for any infectious disease they claim is spreading and therefore require mandatory vaccinations for the entire population of the United States. In other words, U.S. citizens can now be denied their constitutional right of choice and be force-vaccinated or face jail time for being a “threat to national security,” all without trial, and without any legal representation. (http://www.infowars.com)
Auschwitz, the largest German concentration camp of WWII, was the ideal “guinea pig” testing arena for dangerous pharmaceutical drugs and vaccines created by IG Farben (a very powerful cartel that consisted of German chemical and pharmaceutical companies such as BASF, Bayer, and Hoechst). Jewish prisoners of war would not be able to “sue” the government, so inhumane testing ensued. By vaccinating Jews, homosexuals, and anyone who denied the political views of the Nazi’s (including children), Hitler was isolating his “master race” by sickening, weakening, or killing the opposition, with a passive and silent terror campaign through vaccinations and nerve gas. (http://www. holocaustresearchproject.org/economics/igfarben.html)
Nazi Germany wasn’t a conspiracy theory, it was real, but people underestimated the movement as it rose up, and look what happened. Before and during the war, the Nazi’s tested Jews the same way we test and breed animals (including the ones we eat) in the United States today. How are GMO (pesticide-laden) foods which cause cancer so different from pushing dangerous, chemical laden vaccines (like swine and flu shots) on humans? And how similar were the Nazi concentration camp conditions to the conditions we find many animals living in today – trapped in a horror story from birth to miserable death – also known as Concentrated (or Confined) Animal Feeding Operations (CAFOs)?
There is a war going on today for chemical-free food and water, and a war for personal liberties that allow citizens the right to have GMO foods labeled, and to opt out of vaccinations. It’s been only 70 years since World War II, and the mad scientists didn’t just go away, they went to work for corporations and pharmaceutical companies that run the vaccine and food industries now. Their heirs are continuing the “tradition” of making money by any means, with complete disregard for human sanctity. Right now in the USA, poisonous foods and vaccines cross over moral and ethical barriers regarding basic humanity and the welfare of mankind. The United States has become a testing arena for Big Pharma’s dangerous vaccines and pharmaceuticals. Ingredients in vaccines include toxins and carcinogens known to cause adverse reactions that are severe and sometimes fatal.

• Most vaccines go virtually untested and success rates are based strictly on results from testing animals in a laboratory.
• Many vaccines contain thimerosal, a preservative made with methylmercury, which is extremely toxic to the central nervous system.
• Many vaccines contain chemical adjuvants, like squalene, which cause inflammation of the central nervous system.
• Autism is a neurological disorder. Vaccine ingredients break down peptides in the body which regulate the CNS, severely disrupting specific high cognitive functions and processes all characteristic of autism.
• Rates of autism have doubled in past decade.
• More than 1 in every 100 children in the U.S. are diagnosed with autism, which is the highest rate of any population in all of history.
• H1N1 vaccine greatly enhanced health risks for elderly, children, and those with heart disease, breathing issues and diabetes.
• The main group of scientists who convinced the World Health Organization to declare the H1N1 a “pandemic” had financial ties to the drug companies that profited.
• Australia banned flu vaccines in children after reports of seizures, and Finland banned H1N1 vaccines after linking them to narcolepsy in children.
• Injecting genetically modified bacteria and viruses runs the risk of causing a cytokine storm in the body, which is an exaggerated immune system response to a highly pathogenic invader. When a cytokine storm occurs in the lungs, fluids and immune cells accumulate and eventually block off the airways, often resulting in death.
For most of modern humankind, medical experiments are envisioned as happening in a laboratory environment with the use of rats and mice, but modern Western medicine has devolved into a money-making scheme which outsmarts the general public and uses them as the mice. Therefore, in the way that
 Hitler’s evil pharmaceutical regime “flew under the radar” of so many powerful countries, so has allopathic medicine today.
Sources Include:
1. http://www.bibliotecapleyades.net
2. http://www.nachfolgeprozesse.nuernberg.de/…/t…/trials11.html
3. http://fcit.usf.edu/holocaust/resource/document/docmedex.htm
4. http://www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org
5. http://www.naturalnews.com/027175_autism_vaccines.html
6. http://www.ushmm.org/research/doctors/twoa.htm
7. http://www.naturalnews.com/030158_swine_flu_pandemic.html
8. http://www.wddty.com/autism-it-s-all-in-the-gut.html
9. http://www.tetrahedron.org
10. http://en.wikipedia.org
11. http://www.knowthelies.com/node/3944
12. http://curezone.com/blogs/fm.asp?i=1490511


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Muscular function, dysfunction, and treatment

Face

Unlike other skeletal muscles in the body, those in the face attach to skin instead of bone. Instead of moving joints they make facial movements which play a major role in how we communicate with other people. Painful overuse injuries are very rare because they have nothing more than the force of gravity to resist. But the link between emotion and facial expression is clear to see and this can mean that good deep massage of the facial muscles is very relaxing. Muscles of the face can be affected in neural conditions such as Bell’s palsy, and friction massage techniques along the nerve’s pathway can be very beneficial. General massage techniques to help keep the muscles in good health are also worthwhile.

Jaw

The temporomandibular joint (TMJ) is a complex joint with strong muscles which pull the mandible bone up and glide it forward and back when chewing and talking. Even though they may be in almost constant use in some people, normal activity rarely leads to overuse injury. But muscular problems do result from joint misalignment, which may be caused by dental issues. Grinding teeth at night can also lead to overuse muscular problems and, although massage may help alleviate painful symptoms, it will be unlikely to affect the underlying causes of the problem.
The joint and its muscles can also be vulnerable to impact trauma in some violent activities. There can be a strong link between chronic problems around the TMJ and deep emotional issues. If there is no traumatic incident or obvious dental issue associated with the injury, this should be considered carefully before proceeding with deep soft tissue techniques.
The masseter and temporalis muscles, which raise the mandible up to the temporal bone and close the joint, can easily be seen working on the outside of the jaw. These short strong muscles can be treated quite easily and connective tissue and Soft Tissue Release (STR) techniques are particularly effective on them. Inside the joint is a small group of short powerful pterygoid and buccinator muscles, which create the forward and backward chewing action.
To treat these muscles, it is necessary to wear sterilised gloves and work from inside the mouth without any lubricant. Short, strong fascial strokes into and along the muscle borders can be a very effective way of releasing restrictions here. But these can be very painful techniques which should only be done once during a treatment session and should not be attempted on a normal, mobile and unrestricted joint. Because this is a very unusual technique to perform, and as emotional factors may be linked to the condition, this needs to be discussed first. It is important that both client and therapist feel comfortable with the situation before proceeding.

Neck

The muscles of the neck have to control the weight of the head, which is very dense and heavy, and they have to do this for very long periods without fatigue. With good postural alignment, the head is well balanced and needs little effort to control and move; but, with poor alignment, much greater stress is put on some of the muscles whilst others get underused.
The muscles also sometimes have to deal with huge loads when sudden movements cause very strong forces of inertia on the head and neck and acute injury (whiplash) is common in these situations. The long thin omohyoid muscles run down the front of the neck and are the only muscles used to assist in opening the jaw through their fascial connections to the mandible bone. Opening the jaw comes mainly from gravity, so this muscle is rarely put under any strain.
Although they get lengthened in people with a forward-head posture, this does not usually cause any problems to the muscle. The sternohyoid muscle runs down from the hyoid bone to the manubrium and depresses the hyoid bone as well as assisting in neck flexion. Deep behind these muscles are the longus capitis and longus colli muscles, which run from the anterior upper cervical vertebra down to the upper thoracic vertebrae and so flex and bend the cervical spine anteriorly.
But people with a forward head posture are already set in this position, so the muscles are underused and therefore injury is unlikely. Deep massage techniques are not possible on the hyoid and colli muscles because they run alongside the windpipe and any compression to this can give the client a choking sensation. The largest muscle in the front and side of the neck is the sternocleidomastoid (SCM), which attaches from the sternum and clavicle to the mastoid process on the skull. Its main action in the upright position should be to rotate the head, with the muscle on the left side turning the head to the right and the muscle on the right side turning it to the left.
But this only happens with a good postural alignment. People who hold their head in a very forward position will not use this muscle at all when rotating the head. This means that the muscle is commonly underused and becomes weak, but does not usually suffer any chronic symptoms from this.
However, bilaterally these muscles have to work powerfully to lift the head when flexing the neck from a supine position. So overuse strain can easily occur in people with weakened SCM muscles who take on an activity involving this movement. The SCM cannot be treated with normal massage strokes that apply a deep pressure into the tissues because these could compress the jugular vein and windpipe beneath it. Instead, a squeezing/pinching technique across the belly of the muscle is very effective without interfering with any underlying structures.
The scalene muscles at the side of the neck attaching from the transverse processes of the cervical vertebrae, down into the first and second ribs. With this wide insertion along the curving ribs these muscles create neck movements through a wide range of sideways directions. With the neck rotated, the client first actively lifts their head a few centimetres. This raises the sternocleidomastoid as it contracts; the therapist can now grasp the muscle between thumb and finger. The client then relaxes, and short strokes are applied along the muscle.
Neuromuscular Technique can be applied by pinching the tissues at the trigger point. A side-lying position with the therapist sitting behind the client is excellent for treating the lateral neck. From here, deep strokes can be applied along the scalenes as well as friction in and around the vertebrae and along the occipital ridge. The therapist can pull back on the shoulder girdle at the same time to add a stretch to the tissues. With a forward head position, the posterior part has to overwork to support the weight of the head and can suffer chronic overuse pain. But the anterior part can become weak through lack of use and shortening, so it becomes vulnerable to trauma with sudden head movements. The attachments of the scalenes to the ribs are significant in respiration since they act as stabilisers, holding up the top of the ribcage, and they work concentrically to pull the ribs up in forced inhalation. They often become chronically short and tight through overuse in people suffering with respiratory conditions.
Although they may not feel any muscle pain here, releasing this tension can help ease some of their symptoms. These muscles can be most effectively treated with massage techniques when the client is in a side-lying position.

Cash, Mel. Advanced Remedial Massage (Kindle Locations 1141-1223). Ebury Publishing. Kindle Edition.


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Massage and pain relief

Wouldn’t life be great if you could eliminate unnecessary chronic pain?

A fascinating article written by James N. Dillard, M.D., that appeared in an issue of Body & Soul magazine discusses new scientific discoveries that are changing our understanding of pain and the
way we can deal with it. (One of the reported effective tools for managing pain is massage, so read on!)

Imagine you stub your toe. We’ve all been taught that nerve signals travel from the injured area (your toe) to your brain where the message is received and processed. This theory seems to make sense, but it doesn’t account for many situations such as an athlete or performer who injures a muscle but doesn’t feel the pain until much later. The injury occurred, but the pain message is delayed. And what about fibromyalgia sufferers who experience severe pain with no apparent cause for it?

Scientists discovered a structure in the spinal cord called a dorsal horn that acts as a gateway for the messages en route to the brain. Sometimes this “gate” opens, allowing the messages to pass through, sometimes it doesn’t.

One factor that comes into play with this system is the speed of the message being sent. Dull pain, for instance, a tension headache travels relatively slowly, from about half a mile to two miles per second. A sharper pain a toothache or a torn muscle travels between 5 and 30 miles per second. You may be surprised to learn that nonpainful touch sensations, including pressure and massage, travel much faster at 35 to 75 miles per second. If you have two types of sensation entering this dorsal horn area simultaneously, the faster of the two will be sent on, blocking the transmission of the slower one. This offers an explanation of why you would instinctively apply pressure to your stubbed toe; this sensation will get to the gate faster than the pain sensation. In his article, Dr. Dillard states, “Massage therapy can ease muscular pain . . .”

While your body is sending pain signals toward your brain, your nervous system is transmitting chemical messages in response, which can affect the gating mechanism. One of the best-known types of these natural pain-blocking chemicals is the endorphin which functions almost identically to morphine. Studies have shown that massage boosts the production of endorphins, further explaining how it helps to lessen pain.

Pain messages are sent from nerve cell to nerve cell, actually having to jump across a gap from one nerve cell to the next. This transmission is assisted by chemicals called neurotransmitters. Two of these neurotransmitters that you may recognize by name are dopamine and serotonin, both of which seem to serve as pain reducers. Other neurotransmitters are thought to promote pain. “When these neurotransmitters are thrown off balance, and the body produces too little or too much of them, they can prevent normal, short-term pain from fading away,” says Dr. Dillard. Again, massage can help your body balance the neurotransmitter levels.

Here’s another factor: Upon receiving a pain signal, an area of your brain triggers the release of hormones that can bring about an increase in blood pressure and heartbeat rate, as well as tensing your muscles and diverting blood away from your digestive system. Sometimes these hormonal responses continue on, contributing to chronic pain conditions. Again, massage has been shown to be an effective means of helping your body return to a more normal function.

You were probably aware that massage could help you feel better and reduce painful conditions. Isn’t it good to understand a little more about why it works!

  • Cancer center embraces massage

Traditional hospitals nationwide are slowly waking to the realization that massage therapy’s positive effects are indubitably quality of life enhancing.

Nowhere is this more clear than in the Integrative Medicine Service facility of New York City’s Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, one of the most respected hospitals in the world. The hospital, the world’s oldest and largest private institution dedicated to the prevention and treatment of cancer, has quietly added massage therapy to its patient services.

The facility’s primary purpose is to help alleviate pain and suffering of those living with cancer.

Kay White has been a regular outpatient client at the center ever since beginning treatment for breast cancer two years ago. She now comes once a week for massage. “I walk out of there and feel like you could drive a Mack truck over me, and I wouldn’t feel it. I come now to remain healthy, and I can almost feel all the toxins leaving my body after a massage. It’s helped my breathing, my posture and I know it’s helping keep me healthy. I’m a true believer in massage. ”

—Massage Magazine, Issue 100, pg. 32

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