2.7 MMS and malaria
At the end of 2012, a malaria study in a Red Cross station in Uganda was documented by three independent international camera teams. Within four days, 781 people were examined, 154 of whom were infected with malaria. Infection was first determined by a conventional rapid malaria test and then each positive suspected case was clearly confirmed by blood tests under the microscope. Some even had a double infection with two of the five possible malaria pathogens. All adults were given a single dose of 18 activated drops and all children were given 9 activated drops of MMS to drink. After 24 hours, only 11 of the 154 confirmed malaria patients had tested malaria positive. All others were symptom and symptom-free. The 11 who continued to be infected said they had not drunk it all or had vomited shortly after taking it. They were given a second dose of the same amount under supervision and were all malaria free the next day as well. However, this well-documented malaria study was questioned in a TV report. It was claimed that there was no proof that MMS cured malaria within 24 hours, as no doctor had been present to confirm this. This claim can be completely refuted by signatures, photographs and available documents. On the other hand, however, it was admitted in the TV report that after taking MMS all malaria patients had actually been “symptom-free”. How is this supposed to have happened? Even today, conventional medicine cannot get malaria patients symptom-free in this short period of time.
– Malaria Study 2012 Uganda