IRON & CLAY IN YOUR FOOD - Revamp Your Mind Revamp Your Mind
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IRON & CLAY IN YOUR FOOD

Yes that is correct!

Daniel the Prophet said the last kingdom would be Iron and Clay but they would not mix.

This is showing up in many illnesses that are not diagnosed because they are not recognised by the medical profession – IN other words the Doctors are not being trained to look in this area!

Daniel 2:43 KJV

And whereas thou sawest iron mixed with miry clay, they shall mingle themselves with the seed of men: but they shall not cleave one to another, even as iron is not mixed with clay.

Two ways to mingle – Sex and Consume – Adam and Eve – Consumed something they mingled themselves with a substance they were not supposed to – We are being forced to today – and therefore not accepting the Microchip implant is Critical – if you do you will die Spiritually and then naturally before or after Jesus returns but that may not be for 70-80 years after he returns or longer, but with the Lords Day (1,000 years you will die naturally). Just as in the days prior to the the flood everyone lived less than 1000 years.

IRON = Electronics

Clay = Dust & Water from which we are formed

Movies =

IRONMAN – IRON & CLAY

Superman – Man of Steel = Clay & IRON

Super Soldiers = Technology IRON and CLAY

and the list goes on.

So if your sick read below about EMS –

NANOPARTICLES ARE NANO-ROBOTS

Nanotechnology found in popular foods, despite repeated denials by regulator

Popular lollies, sauces and dressings have been found to contain nanotechnology that the national food regulator has long denied is being widely used in Australia’s food supply.

For many years, Food Standards Australia and New Zealand has claimed there is “little evidence” of nanotechnology in food because no company had applied for approval. It has therefore not tested for nor regulated the use of nanoparticles.

Nanoparticles being used in food: report

New research shows evidence of widespread use of nano ingredients in popular food products despite the Food Standards regulator claiming there is no need to test for particles.

Frustrated at the inertia, environment group Friends of the Earth commissioned tests that found potentially harmful nanoparticles of titanium dioxide and silica in 14 popular products, including Mars’ M&Ms, Woolworths white sauce and Praise salad dressing.

“FSANZ kept saying there’s no evidence of it, we’re not going to do any testing. But all 14 samples came back positive, indicating widespread use of nanoparticles in foods in Australia,” said the group’s emerging tech campaigner, Jeremy Tager.

Nanoparticles of silica found in Maggi's Roast Meat Gravy.

Nanoparticles of silica found in Maggi’s Roast Meat Gravy. Photo: Arizona State University

“Everybody would want to think food is tested and assured to be safe before it hits supermarket shelves. FSANZ is conducting a living experiment with people. It has inexcusably failed in its role as a regulator.”

A human hair is about 100,000 nanometers wide. Nanoparticles are typically less than 100 nanometres and are used to stretch the shelf life and improve the texture of food.

There is no conclusive evidence that nano-titanium dioxide, which whitens and brightens, and nano-silica, which prevents caking, are completely safe to eat. They have been shown to interfere with the immune system and cause cell damage.

The lab test of the 14 supermarket goods, which also included Eclipse chewy mints, Old El Paso taco mix, and Moccona Cappuccino, was conducted by a world-class nanotechnology research facility at Arizona State University.

Nanoparticles of titanium dioxide found in Mentos Pure Fresh Gum.

Nanoparticles of titanium dioxide found in Mentos Pure Fresh Gum. Photo: Arizona State University

The Food Standards code does not require nanoparticles to be declared on labelling. Nano-titanium dioxide (E171) can be simply described as the conventional-sized type and as “Colour (171)”. Nano-silica (E551) can be listed as the conventional version and as “Anti-caking agent (551)”.

FSANZ told Fairfax Media it had not identified any health impacts linked with the consumption of the two types of nanoparticles.

Professor Thomas Faunce is a nanotechnology expert at the ANU.

Professor Thomas Faunce is a nanotechnology expert at the ANU. Photo: Supplied

“If FSANZ became aware of a potentially unsafe food or ingredient, we would conduct a risk assessment and recommend appropriate control measures,” a spokesperson said. “It considers the current risk assessment framework is generally sufficient to assess the safety of new or novel nanoscale materials.”

But Professor Thomas Faunce, from the Australian National University’s College of Law and College of Medicine, said the Friends of the Earth’s research exposed FSANZ’s safety claims as “a sham, a lie”.

He said at the very least companies should be required to declare nanoparticles on food labelling so that shoppers can make an informed choice, like in the European Union.

“These aren’t naturally occurring nanoparticles. Cellular studies show that titanium dioxide and silica nanoparticles can damage DNA, and it appears they adversely impact the immune systems of rats in experiments,” he said.

“The jury is still out. There’s absolutely no doubt that we don’t have absolutely conclusive evidence that they’re safe.”

Woolworths said all its branded products met Australian food safety requirements. It did not specifically address questions on its possible use of the nano-titanium dioxide and nano-silica.

“Where we do use food additives, these are permitted for use by the Food Standards Code,” a spokesperson said.

Global food and confectionery giant Mars also did not address questions on its possible use of the nanoparticles.

Nestle said it did not add engineered nanoparticles to any of its products.

“Nanoparticles occur naturally in many foods … We do use small amounts of titanium dioxide and silica in our products and these are food additives regulated and approved,” a spokesperson said.

FSANZ has previously told federal Parliament it was not aware of nanomaterials being used in food. It said it had not conducted testing or surveyed food makers and importers to determine whether nanoparticles were in food.

It said there was no evidence to justify using resources to determine the presence of nanomaterials. It also said there was no inventory of nanomaterials for use in foods in Australia.

FSANZ said it has recently engaged a leading toxicologist to undertake a review of nanotechnology in food and expects the report at the end of this year.

It was criticised by health campaigners last November for deciding to exclude nanomaterials from its review of chemical migration from packaging into food.

The Public Health Association of Australia said there was a growing body of evidence showing nanotechnology may potentially pose significant health, safety and environmental hazards.

It is calling for a government-led nanotechnology strategy and regulatory framework, guided by the precautionary principle, providing a uniform approach across food additives, medicines and industrial chemicals.

Fairfax Media contacted the CSIRO, food scientist Professor Bhesh Bhandari at the University of Queensland, and nanotoxicology expert Professor Paul Wright at RMIT University. They were not available for comment.

Note: An earlier version of this story said Professor Andrew Maynard, now at Arizona State University, was not available for comment. He did reply, but it was not received due to technical problems in an email service.

EMS

Electro Magnetic Syndrome

Electromagnetic Hypersensitivity Syndrome (EHS) is still viewed with skepticism by most scientists and medical professionals. The World Health Organization (WHO) conducted a workshop in Prague in October 2004 to review the more than 30 studies on the topic.

Sweden is leading the pack in acknowledging and dealing with this issue, mainly due to the progress made by FEB The

Swedish Association for the ElectroSensitive. The association produces and distributes educational literature that has helped raise awareness about the phenomenon around the world.

There are signs that acceptance is spreading, especially in Europe. Just last week, the French magazine Connexion reported that four libraries in Paris have turned off the WiFi connections they installed at the end of 2007 after staff claimed they were causing health problems.

Why is WiFi Potentially Worse than Other Radiation?

Electomagnetic fields are all around us, no matter where you live these days. They emanate from power lines, televisions, household electrical wiring, appliances and microwaves.

Then you have the information carrying radio waves of cell phones, cell phone towers and wireless internet connections. WiFi is a kind of radio wave that operates at either 2.4 or 5 gigahertz – slightly higher than your cell phone. Since they’re designed to allow for transmission of very large amounts of data, WiFi radio waves also emit greater amounts electromagnetic radiation.

What are the Signs and Symptoms of EHS?

Lucinda Grant, director of the U.S. support group Electrical Sensitivity Network, and author of two books: The Electrical Sensitivity Handbook and Workstation Radiation, compares electromagnetic hypersensitivity (EHS) to that of multiple chemical sensitivity (MCS), which is an apt comparison as both groups are environmental canaries.

Chemical sensitivity was also once thought to originate in the minds of hysterical housewives.

Many times, those suffering from electromagnetic hypersensitivity will also be highly sensitive to chemicals or suffer from MCS. Other atrisk groups for developing EHS include those with chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), and people experiencing mercury toxicity from dental amalgams.

This makes logical sense since your nervous system is a primary site impacted by both chemicals and electromagnetic fields. And if your nervous system has been damaged from toxic exposures you may also be more susceptible to EHS as well.

The five most common symptoms of electromagnetic hypersensitivity are:

  1. skin itch/rash/flushing/burning, and/or tingling

  2. confusion/poor concentration, and/or memory loss

  3. fatigue and weakness

  4. headache

  5. chest pain and heart problems

Less commonly reported symptoms include:

Nausea – (gastroesophageal reflux (GERD))

panic attacks

insomnia

seizures –  (“Neuro” – Parkinson’s – probably unrelated – but lack of studies – who knows)

ear pain/ringing in the ears

feeling a vibration

paralysis  – (Sometimes – Numbness)

dizziness

Electomagnetic Fields Produce More Potent Mycotoxins

Earlier this year I had the pleasure of conducting an interview with Dr. Dietrich Klinghardt, in which we discussed the impact of electromagnetic fields and radio waves on your body (among other things. The complete audio interview and transcript is available to all my Inner Circle members).

Dr. Klinghardt reminded me that Dr. Robert Becker in his second important book Cross Currents that came out in the late 80s or early 90s found that when you expose a bacterial culture to abnormal electromagnetic fields, the bacteria believe they are being attacked by your immune system and start producing much more virulent toxinx as a protective mechanism.

01/11/2016 Are You Allergic to Wireless Internet?

http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2008/06/21/areyouallergictowirelessinternet

Klinghardt believes that it’s possible that some 50 percent of chronic infections are caused, and/or aggravated, by

electromagnetic field exposure, leading to syndromes like chronic fatigue, fibromyalgia and other chronic pain

syndromes.

In my Opinion (Barry Gumm) should have been titled – Radio Frequency Pollution – or Dirty Energy and not limited to this titled – 01/11/2016 Are You Allergic to Wireless Internet?

Dirty Energy by Professor Eric Pollard

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