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Cure is bad for business
tke Views: 348
Published: 23 months ago

Cure is bad for business

It's been a long time since I posted here, and now I can barely see the screen due to the cataracts.
Some of you may remember, several years ago, I testified that top eye professionals had told me straight:
"We get most of our income from cataract surgery, so we don't want to cure cataracts. We know there are ways of treating them, but we will never allow them to replace surgery".

It was this statement that prevented me, and prevents me even now, from having cataract surgery.

As it turns out, there are several new methods coming soon that will clear cataracts away without surgery.
I cannot discuss them in a public forum like this, for fear that they would be suppressed.  But still, I feel it my duty to at least let other cataract sufferers know that there are people who care, and want to do something about it.

Actually, cataracts are just another example of how "modern medicine" approaches disease. "Modern medicine" treats diseases, not people. People with diseases are no longer "people", they are "cases" or "case studies". Doctors view the "cases" as lumps of flesh and organs containing defective parts that just have to be cut out or killed off, even if that leaves the person with a functional disability.
And then they proudly go on to tell other doctors how they treated their "cases" through medical journals - the Internet is teeming with their arrogant reports. These modern medical so-called "treatments" cause a great deal of human suffering which could have been avoided by the real cures out there - you name it: heart by-passes, chemotherapy, dialysis...The list goes on and on. No attempt is made to restore the function of the human body - only to cut the defective parts out surgically, or administer drugs with life-threatening side-effects. Today, modern medicine is so deeply entrenched that the world population takes all this for granted, and never questions it. But you can see the results of this monstrous, barbaric policy for yourself. For example, how many people do you see around you every day in wheelchairs? It's not because they can't be helped. As you can see from all the research reports on the Internet, the technology exists today to cure practically every human disease. But none of it is getting to the people who need it because it's just bad business.

Conclusion: Since the eye profession is a "business", and curing people is bad business, why would we expect the eye profession to be any different from the rest of the medical profession?


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