Bill Gates’ Philanthropy: 30,000 Indian girls used as guinea pigs to test cancer vaccine
The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation is praised for its philanthropy around the world, but much of the foundation’s good deeds are merely no-consent vaccine experiments carried out on the poor. Under the pretense of providing healthcare to third world countries, the Gates Foundation instead coerces tens of thousands of children to test out various vaccines for pharmaceutical companies. Bill Gate’s massive wealth from selling computers is being redistributed to pharmaceutical research, as human rights-violating corporations such as Merck and GlaxoSmithKline test out new vaccines on multiple thousands of unsuspecting victims. The resulting health problems have been noticeable and devastating, raising questions about the sinister motives behind the Gates Foundation and their extraordinary vaccine push. Young girls’ health rapidly deteriorated following Gates vaccine push.
The shot these young girls received was an HPV vaccine manufactured by Merck and administered by the state’s health department. This time the Gates Foundation carried out their humanitarian healthcare mission by providing the HPV vaccine called Cervarix, made by Glaxo SmithKline. Having no idea that they were being signed up for vaccine trials, thousands of young girls were injected with these experimental vaccines purported to prevent cervical cancer. The same problem broke out among girls in Colombia, where the same vaccine had been doled out to the young girls there. NGO activists speak out about young girls being used as guinea pigs for vaccine experiments.
The group coordinated with the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation to test the cervical cancer vaccines on thousands of young females across India and Africa. Whistleblowers from another NGO, Sama, witnessed the horror and spoke out about what was really going on, revealing how the young girls were being used as guinea pigs for vaccine trials all under the guise of receiving healthcare.
Aromatherapy Skin Care For Guinea Pigs
Chrissie is the founder and owner of Gorgeous Guineas, the world’s first company to create aromatherapy products specifically developed for guinea pigs. Since March is Adopt a Guinea Pig month, I thought it would be an extra appropriate time to learn a bit more about Chrissie and Gorgeous Guineas. She adopted a guinea pig from Reading Guinea Pig Rescue and became friends with Karen who headed up the rescue. At that time I had no idea that you could adopt guinea pigs, but in 2002, there was an article in the paper and Reading Guinea Pig Rescue were looking for an experienced home for a feisty long-haired sow called Florence. My twin passions in life are aromatherapy and guinea pigs and these two worlds collided at the end of 2002.
Shortly after I adopted Florence, 17 guineas with bad fungal skin problems landed at Reading Guinea Pig Rescue. The guineas soon started improving with some nice gentle oils and shampoos – their crusty skin started to heal, leaving nice healthy skin behind. The great thing about working with guinea pig rescues is that they usually have guineas coming in with skin problems, so there are always plenty of opportunities to see how effective the products were. There are also my contacts around the world that run guinea pig rescues / blogs / guinea pig forums where they are happy to recommend Gorgeous Guineas products. The Lice ‘n’ Easy Shampoo was requested to wash away lice and other external parasites that are commonly found on guinea pigs.
Please always think about adopting wherever possible and find a reputable guinea pig rescue where they will match pigs to people and offer sensible advice about how to care for guineas to give them a good life. Pimples on Mr Melt’s skin were evidence that burrowing Mange Mites were present, causing much discomfort for the guinea pig and resulting in scratching.
Researchers are keeping pig brains alive outside the body
In a step that could change the definition of death, researchers have restored circulation to the brains of decapitated pigs and kept the reanimated organs alive for as long as 36 hours. The feat offers scientists a new way to study intact brains in the lab in stunning detail. It also inaugurates a bizarre new possibility in life extension, should human brains ever be kept on life support outside the body. During the event, Yale University neuroscientist Nenad Sestan disclosed that a team he leads had experimented on between 100 and 200 pig brains obtained from a slaughterhouse, restoring their circulation using a system of pumps, heaters, and bags of artificial blood warmed to body temperature. There was no evidence that the disembodied pig brains regained consciousness.
The Yale system, called BrainEx, involves connecting a brain to a closed loop of tubes and reservoirs that circulate a red perfusion fluid, which is able to carry oxygen to the brain stem, the cerebellar artery, and areas deep in the center of the brain. It’s well known that a comatose brain can be kept alive for at least decades. Less well explored are artificial means of maintaining a brain wholly separated from its body. To answer that question, the scientists checked for signs of complex activity in the pig brains using a version of EEG, or electrodes placed on the brain’s surface. The pigs’ brains were attached to the BrainEx device roughly four hours after the animals were decapitated.
Sestan told the NIH it is conceivable that the brains could be kept alive indefinitely and that steps could be attempted to restore awareness. Consciousness isn’t necessary for the type of experiments on brain connections that scientists hope to carry out on living ex vivo brains.