MMS Malaria Treatment Protocol
Malaria is one of the simplest diseases to handle with MMS, as it only requires 1 or 2 doses of MMS1 drops. However, unlike using MMS1 for other ailments, for malaria you give 1 initial very strong dose of activated drops (MMS1), followed by 1 more strong dose an hour or two later. Under other circumstances, you would not normally give such a strong dose, and if you did, the person would likely be nauseous or possibly vomit unless they worked up to this amount slowly. But, with malaria this very rarely happens, and the large dose seems to knock the malaria parasite out in about four hours, normally without nausea or additional sicknesses.
In my past books, I have suggested using a 15-drop dose of MMS1 to handle malaria. But because the malaria parasite seems to vary widely in its ability to withstand oxidation caused by MMS1 (chlorine dioxide) while in the body, I have found the need to adjust this dosing. There still remains only four strains of malaria that affect humans. However, those four strains vary widely in their strength or weakness from region to region and therefore in their resistance to MMS1 oxidation power.
Normally a single dose of 18 activated drops of MMS will kill most malaria strains in an adult, but unfortunately not always. For some malaria areas in the world it takes up to 30 drops in a single dose to knock out malaria, while in other areas it takes as little as 6 drops to totally kill malaria in an adult. As I said above, normally an 18-drop dose will handle most malaria, and this is what I suggest for the basic malaria dose. You wouldn't want to start someone out on a 30-drop dose of MMS1 if it is not needed, as that could make people extremely nauseous.
So, especially when someone is in a malaria area and attempting to help many cases of malaria he/she must determine the minimum dose needed to kill malaria, in their specific region. I will outline how to go about this further along in this section.
The female Anopheles mosquito is the carrier of the malaria parasite. When someone is bitten by a mosquito carrying malaria, the malaria parasites travel to the liver where they multiply and finally make their way into the blood after seven days or longer. When in the blood they begin to take over and destroy red blood cells. This is the point where the victim becomes sick and feels all the symptoms of malaria. One will not feel any symptoms until the malaria travels out of the liver and into the blood. MMS1 can kill the malaria parasites before they leave the liver, or it can kill the parasites in the blood.
When MMS1 is taken orally it seems to have the best effect against malaria. Normally, 98% of all malaria is handled with 2 oral doses of MMS1 and you don’t have to go any further in helping the malaria victim. However, I have added extra instructions below for the situation where larger doses are required, and also for the areas that do not require the large doses of 18 drops.
Quick test strips (rapid diagnostic tests for malaria RDTs) which are used to determine if a person has malaria are considered effective. However, the quick test strips cannot be used to tell if a person is malaria free after taking MMS1 or any of the other various treatments for malaria. This is because malaria antigens will be present in the blood for weeks. The antigens are what give a positive reading that may be false. Accurate testing to determine if a person is malaria free involves looking at the blood under a microscope. (See page 185.)
An Ounce of Prevention… For all those living in, or traveling to, a known malaria region, I highly suggest a daily maintenance dose of MMS1 is in order. Prevention is better than illness. (See page 200 for details on the maintenance dose for both adults and children.)
Instructions for Malaria Protocol
- A person should take one 18-drop dose of MMS1 (activated MMS) in 3/4 cup (6 oz or 180 ml) of purified water if possible.
- Within one to two hours after the first dose, repeat Step 1 above—that is, take another 18-drop dose of MMS1.
Two 18-drop doses will overcome 90% of all malaria cases. Actually, usually the first 18-drop dose kills the malaria, but I suggest giving a second 18-drop dose just to make sure the malaria is totally gone. This is the basic dosing procedure for malaria.
Additional Actions Which may be Needed for the Basic Malaria Dose
- When following the basic dosage for malaria, (given above) if the first 18-drop dose seems to make the malaria victim sicker, this indicates less MMS1 is needed. The person should drink water until the sickness brought on by the MMS1 dose passes, and he should be alright. If his malaria symptoms have not subsided and he is not feeling better, then I suggest he take a second dose of MMS1, but with 25% less drops—that would be a 13-drop dose. Even if his symptoms of malaria are gone after his first 18-drop dose, and even though that dose may have made him a little sicker initially, it would be wise to give him one more 13-drop dose, to be sure all the malaria is eradicated.
- If the first 2 doses (either two 18-drop doses or, one 18-drop dose and one 13-drop dose) do not overcome the malaria within a total of four hours, in other words in four hours if the person is not feeling much better, then give a third dose at the end of four hours. This third dose should be 18 drops of MMS1 if the malaria victim experienced no additional sickness with the first two 18-drop doses. Or, if the person already had to go down to a 13-drop dose, as explained in the paragraph above, then give another 13-drop dose for the 3rd dose.
- After this 3rd dose, wait two hours. If the malaria symptoms are gone then you can assume everything is OK and the individual can go home. (In the event they start feeling bad again the next day, they should return and take more MMS1. There could be a variety of reasons why the person could start feeling bad again. See further explanation below.)
- If the malaria symptoms continue after taking 3 doses of MMS1, the victim should continue taking MMS1 every hour, but reduce the dose to 6 drops of MMS1 every hour. If the victim becomes sicker while taking the 6 drops an hour, immediately stop the MMS1; you should not give the person more MMS1 until his added sickness caused by the MMS1 is gone.
- In a case where a person had to back off of the 6-drop doses, wait until the added sickness is gone and then he should begin on Protocol 1000 which he should continue by following the instructions in this book, increasing or going to the next protocol as is suggested in the Health Recovery Plan (HRP). He can stop taking MMS1 when the malaria is gone, unless an additional sickness or disease is present which would also indicate continuing to do Protocol 1000 and following the Three Golden Rules of MMS.
The standard MMS1 dosage of two 18-drop doses will most often eradicate malaria. If you find the need to keep giving MMS1 doses, as explained above, this may be necessary for a variety of reasons. There can be many factors involved in the equation which would necessitate continuing with MMS1. For example, one major reason could be that the malaria victim also has another disease—or even multiple illnesses—in addition to malaria, and this would require more MMS1, and possibly MMS2.
In addition, keep in mind all the reasons why MMS might not be having an effect as outlined in Chapter 8 of this book. Thankfully, malaria is knocked out very quickly with MMS1, nevertheless the person should not be eating or drinking things that are not compatible with MMS1 while taking their doses and so on. Remember, if MMS1 seems to not be working—there could be many reasons why. So in a case where MMS1 seems to not be working the best course of action would be for the person to start on Protocol 1000 at 1 activated drop per hour and follow through as given in the protocol instructions according to the Health Recovery Plan.
There have been cases where someone still had malaria the next day and it was discovered that they didn’t like the taste and spit the dose out without anyone knowing. If the person doesn’t take the whole dose, it may very well not work. This can be a problem with small children who have issues with taste.
Helping the Masses Recover from Malaria
The following instructions are taking into account that one is in a malaria area of the world with the intention of helping many people recover from malaria.
As mentioned above, there are times you must give either a good bit more or less of the standard malaria dose in order to help people recover their health. Again, this is because the different types of malaria seem to be stronger or weaker in different areas due to a number of reasons, which I will not go into here. But the bottom line is, you will want to determine what the standard dose of MMS1 should be for the particular type of malaria that is prevalent in the area you are in.
In a situation where you only have one or two malaria cases to handle, it may not matter if you have to take the time to give your malaria victims several doses—they will get well, though it might take a little bit longer. But in a situation where you may have hundreds or even thousands of people to help, you will want to kill the malaria with the first dose, followed by the second within two hours, as many will not be able to return for more doses for a variety of reasons.
Therefore it is best to take care of it as quickly as possible. This is the main and very important reason why I recommend you determine what dosage to start with so as to knock out malaria quickly in any given region.
Many people who set out to help eliminate malaria think they must have a microscope to determine if malaria is present, and when it is eliminated. It would be nice if one were to have a microscope and a technician to determine if the malaria is completely gone, but unfortunately in Africa and many places of the world this is not always possible because of finances and other reasons. If you have a microscope and can determine the presence or absence of malaria in the blood that is helpful, but it is a long way from being an absolute necessity.
In malaria areas of the world, people know if they have malaria or not. They live with it year after year; unfortunately, it is a part of their lives. They know when they are sick with it, and they know when they feel well. So, determine how the person is feeling, because when using MMS if one is feeling much better, it is normally a clear indication that they have overcome malaria.
This may not be true with other malaria drugs, but after taking MMS1 and the malaria victim says he is feeling good, you can be pretty sure he is malaria free. When using the microscope you will have to wait 24 hours to prove that all the malaria is gone, while only about four hours is necessary by simply asking the person how he is feeling. It has been my experience after helping thousands of malaria victims, that when the person is feeling good after taking the second dose of MMS, you can be pretty sure that he is malaria free.
Many people that feel good go home after four hours and never come back. However, after taking MMS1, a microscope test after only four hours will not likely be accurate. This is because though MMS kills the poisons, dead parasites and other material remain in the blood for some time longer. The standard time frame before testing with a microscope to see if one is malaria free, would be to wait a full 24 hours after the person’s last dose to be certain that the malaria is gone.
Weaker than Normal Strains of Malaria—When to Reduce the Drops from the Standard 18-drop Dose
If after several malaria victims have taken 18-drop doses and they appear to get sicker at first, this indicates that the type of malaria in the area is a weaker strain and you can give less drops to start with. In this case, the next malaria victim in line can take fewer drops. Reduce the drops by 25% from the standard 18-drop dose. This means you would start giving 13-drop doses of MMS1. If this starts helping people improve or they are not feeling sicker two hours after taking the first dose, then always give a second 13-drop dose (after two hours) just to make totally sure the malaria is gone.
I mentioned earlier that I have been in areas of the world where malaria was handled with a 6-drop dose of MMS1. The general rule of thumb and basic principle of MMS is, if the victim is getting sicker than his sickness is already making him with the MMS1 doses, then you must lower the dose, but do not stop giving MMS1. So, in the event that the 13-drop dose is still making one sick, then lower the dose again. Try an 8-drop dose next time, or for the next person, continue the process until you find the comfortable dose that helps the people in that region get well, and does not make them sicker.
In this case, generally speaking, we are talking about giving the next person in line a smaller dose.
Remember, if the first dose was too much or the first 2 doses were too much and it made the malaria victim sicker in any way, then back off and do nothing for several hours as the person will probably be OK as soon as his body eliminates most of the Malaria poisons. Give him water to drink until he is feeling better, but never force water on him.
Stronger than Normal Strains of Malaria—When to Increase the Drops from the Standard 18-drop Dose of MMS1
In the case where a person needs three 18-drop doses to recover from malaria, you can be pretty sure if you are continuing to help people recover their health in that same area, that the next people who come to you from that area will need a stronger first dose than 18 drops. If you have a few people needing three 18-drop doses, this is an indicator that it is time to increase the amount of drops in dosing people if you want to handle malaria in one dose, followed by the suggested second dose to be sure. (In many malaria areas people are unable to hang around for several hours to take their doses. Often there is a small window of time to help them. If the malaria can be knocked out quicker, with less dosing, all the better).
In this case I would increase MMS1 to 25 drops for the first dose, (a little more than 25% because it’s a stronger strain of malaria), followed by a second 25-drop dose in two hours.
In the case where an 18-drop dose is not having a sufficient effect and people are not getting well after 3 doses (for several malaria victims), start increasing until you find what works. First try 25-drop doses and then go up to 30 if needed. It may take up to 30 drops to kill the malaria in some areas.
Once you have established a proper dosage for the area you are in, using water to mix your doses, it is acceptable to use soda or a compatible juice with MMS1 (see pages 42-45 for more information) for the doses because many people have problems with the taste. Fresh made Carrot juice is a good option. Then if it should turn out for any reason that the soda or juice doesn't work, in other words, people are no longer getting well, you can always go back to water. One never is really sure that the soda or juice in any given area will not destroy MMS1 (see pages 42-45 of the manual).
The standard dosage for helping children recover from malaria must be determined by the weight of the child.
Malaria Protocol for Children MMS1 Drops Required page 190 of the Health Recovery Manual
Other than this, all the same principles apply as stated above. In other words if you are giving a child the “normal” dosage of MMS1 for malaria and he/she is either getting sicker or not getting well after 3 doses, then you would follow the same procedure as outlined above to decrease or increase the drops. The chart on page 190 will help determine the dosage for children according to weight.
Additional MMS Doses:
In all cases if the malaria doses given above do not work and the child is still sick there is a high probability of there being a second disease present in the victim. In that case those who still have sickness present should begin the Starting Procedure, followed by Protocol 1000 as per the instructions for children on pages 256-258 of the Health Recovery Manual.
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