Global active Johnson & Johnson, through its subsidiaries ClorDiSys Systems, markets a patent based on chlorine dioxide for disinfecting germs in rooms and on medical devices.
One boasts on the US Army website www.army.mil here of the active ingredient chlorine dioxide as follows:”Chlorine dioxide is a yellow-green gas with a faint odor similar to chlorine bleach, but otherwise it is quite different is.” So one knows the difference between chlorine dioxide and chlorine bleach very well!
“ClorDiSys is proud to help fight the spread of Ebola in Africa,” said Mark Czarneski, director of technology at ClorDiSys Systems.
“Chlorine dioxide is a broad-spectrum biocide that kills spores, bacteria, viruses, and fungi. To date, no pathogen has been found to be resistant to ClO2. It has been used effectively to kill bacterial spores, which are much more difficult to kill than viruses such as Ebola”
, reports Dr Christopher Doona.
So now again the crucial question of Jim Humble: If chlorine dioxide outside the body can safely kill all these germs, even the Ebola pathogen, why should chlorine dioxide not be able to do the same in the body water (i.e. blood plasma and interstitial fluid)? Well, an African doctor from our worldwide MMS family is already working quite successfully on the treatment of Ebola patients. However, in order to protect him, we will not mention his name and location at this point.