Shocking: This Group Is Preying On Parents’ Emotions

Our children – they are the center of our lives.  We work hard every day to provide the best life possible for them, giving everything of ourselves to their care.

As parents, we would do absolutely anything in our power to keep our kids safe and healthy.  And those of us who are blessed to have healthy kids have no idea the anguish that parents go through if their child is faced with a devastating illness or physical disability.

While modern medicine advances every day, there are just some syndromes, illnesses, and disorders that are still without a cure.  Now, one cult-like group with a chapter in the U.S. is preying on vulnerable parents with what they call a miracle “cure-all” – and you won’t believe what it actually is.

Café Mom reported:

The solution essentially consists only of chloride dioxide — a chemically manufactured gas that, when combined with water, is used as a bleaching agent and a disinfectant. 

[Investigators] came across a private Facebook group of British parents who claimed they were giving MMS to their autistic children. They also encouraged others to do the same, saying it would destroy the “parasites” they think cause the disorder. The publication says that many parents in the group suggested that kids be given up to 16 doses of MMS every day.

The solution is made and marketed by a United States–based cult that goes by the name the Genesis II Church. On its website, Genesis II claims that MMS helps their members perform amazing medical feats, allowing them “protection” against vaccinations and X-rays. Founder Jim Humble says that MMS is meant to “bring health to the world.”

The U.S. chapter of Genesis II is based in California, but there are chapters in many other countries who all believe in the ability of MMS (bleach) to “purge the body” of anything from minor illnesses, to autism, Parkinson’s, and cancer.

The so-called “church” says on its website that it is a non-religious organization dedicated to “being good to everyone” and “sharing the good news of health and wellness for all.”  It was founded by Jim Humble, a former Scientologist.

The use of MMS is called a “sacrament” of the Genesis church, and there are numerous references to it on their website, including how it can be purchased – or even made at home.

The group appears to be preying on the emotions of the parents of children with autism because unlike some other medical issues, there is no cure and it has a life-long impact from birth.

News reports began to surface in 2016 on the group’s claims to cure autism with the substance.  Reporters investigating the group found that not only was MMS being peddled for autism, but also for purging the body of toxins in general.  At a conference in 2015, one Genesis “pastor” even recommended putting dozens of drops of MMS into an infant’s bottles each day.

Newsweek reported:

The treatment includes two chemicals, sodium chlorite and hydrochloric acid, which combine to make bleach. It is sold to be used orally or as an enema.

Proponents recommend mixing it with fruit juice, but medical experts warned that doing so caused the solution to acidify and produce chlorine dioxide, a potentially lethal bleach used to strip textiles. 

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration warned that the product “used as directed, produces an industrial bleach that can cause serious harm to health.” It is banned in Canada.

The British Food Standards Authority warned against the use of MMS and said it could cause nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, reduced blood pressure or damage the gut or cause respiratory failure.

There has been one death linked to MMS and several cases of those taking it reporting serious health problems.

One Genesis follower, Kerri Rivera, has been particularly vocal in perpetuating the dangerous myth of MMS’ curative properties.

“Autism is curable,” she said in an online video. “I like to convince people they can cure their kids … I believe the missing piece of the puzzle to autism recovery is chlorine dioxide.”

Rivera claims that MMS can cure autism in children by killing the “parasites and pathogens” that cause it, and that the “cure” is especially effective when given during a full moon when these parasites are “most active – and mating — in the gut.”

The group recommends gradually increasing the dosage of MMS to children with autism, either orally or by enema, and Rivera charges $100 per hour for a consultation on the “miracle cure” over Skype.

Café Mom reported on the comments of a physician about this deadly practice:

Dr. Jeff Foster…said the claims made by Genesis II are completely unfounded. “Autism is a neuro-developmental condition which is not ­amenable to any form of tablet treatment. It’s developed in the womb or in the early stages of life,” he said. “You can’t just reverse it, and anyone claiming that does not understand the condition.”

The doctor also said that parents experimenting with MMS, especially on children, are playing a very deadly game. “When you have very extreme measures like this to ‘cure’ a condition, it’s just a roulette game. Eventually, someone will die. It’s only a matter of time.”

Despite warnings by physicians and the reports of at least one death attributed to the practice, an underground community is supportive of the Genesis agenda.  Rivera has lied to desperate parents that the solution has “no side effects” and “leaves the body within 24 hours.”

The consequences of this cult preying on parents who are willing to do anything to help their children will be even more tragic if this information, and this product, continue to be peddled.

So far, even though law enforcement and agencies in the U.K. and the U.S. are investigating, no charges have been filed against anyone in Genesis II, and the product is still for sale over the Internet.  Whatever the loopholes to online advertising and commerce, this deadly product and those who recommend it must be stopped immediately before children die.

Have you heard of Genesis II or MMS?  What do you think of this shocking story?  Leave us your thoughts.


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