A friend of mine brought this product to my attention and I am curious as to why there is no mention of verifiable evaluations by recognised authorities such as the FDA or similar. I feel that if it is indeed as good as claimed, then surely there would be some scientific evidence to support it.
I cannot see how Mr Humble could fail to recognise the importance of this step in validating his claims! Given peoples natural desire for information, especially regarding health and medicinal products, he can hardly be surprised that intelligent people are skeptical of anything claimed to be “miraculous”.
I don’t mean to sound nasty, but can you not appreciate how this sounds like snake oil?
A man living in Mexico, citing hundreds of thousands of happy customers mostly in 3rd world countries sounds like a man avoiding legal consequences in a more regulated society such as the US. Testimonials on his website from “Gary in Texas” and “Linda from Oregon”, claiming it’s cured everything from warts to cancer hardly constitutes compelling evidence.
Despite my misgivings, my friends’ attitude is one of “oh well, just try it and see”. Well I seem to recall that in the late 50’s/early 60’s an antiemetic was commonly given to pregnant women to combat morning sickness. It was not adequately tested regarding safety and this led to tragic results. Anyone remember Thalidomide?
Now I’m certainly not saying Miracle-Mineral-Supplement
or ClO2 is necessarily in the same league, but I’m sure it illustrates my point about ingesting an untested substance…
I would very much like to try it, but, with respect, I will need some scientific evaluation more credible than that of Gary from Texas and Linda from Oregon, who could well be a couple of kooks!
I look forward to having my skepticism proven unfounded.