Globanews.ca reports:Health Canada seizes dangerous health product

20 Oct

The article is very short but the news is good–Health Canada has gone beyond issuing warnings about MMS (also known as CD protocol, CDS, Chlorine Dioxide Solution, Magic Mineral Solution). They have seized the product from one supplier:

According to Health Canada, MMS contains sodium chlorite, which is used as a textile bleaching agent and disinfectant. An alternate form of MMS, which is called CDS, is also being sold on the same web site. It would have the same risks associated with it as MMS.

Health Canada has now seized the product since sodium chlorite is not approved for human consumption.

If you have been using the product, it is recommended you stop immediately and go see your doctor.

MMS is a scam, plain and simple. And a dangerous scam. More discussion of it can be found at the Thinking Person’s Guide to Autism in: Dangerous Interventions: MMS and Autism by Emily Willingham, Ph.D..


By Matt Carey

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5 Responses to “Globanews.ca reports:Health Canada seizes dangerous health product”

  1. lilady October 20, 2014 at 20:27 #

    Good news. Now how do we get the FDA to pursue MMS bleach purveyors?

    I’m sick and tired of seeing MMS Queen Kerri Rivera at each Autism One Conference for the past three years.

  2. justthestats November 6, 2014 at 21:41 #

    I’m not a chemist, but ClO2 sounds like such an amazingly unstable compound that I’d be extremely suspicious of it.

    • lilady November 6, 2014 at 23:11 #

      Yes. It is bleach….

      http://www.thinkingautismguide.com/2013/01/mms-yes-it-is-bleach.html

      • justthestats November 7, 2014 at 20:06 #

        Oh wow, it really is really clorine dioxide instead of someone trying to sound sciency by putting together random chemistry words. And that really is about as bad as you would expect from a compound featuring a halogen violently violating the laws of valence with two atoms that are pretty electronegative themselves. I realize that chemstry does weird and unexpected things sometimes, but why would anyone think that it would be a good idea to try something with a habit of explosively separating into chlorine and oxygen gases?

      • Sullivan (Matt Carey) November 8, 2014 at 04:35 #

        Yep, the people promoting MMS (or Chlorine Dioxide protocol) have a very interesting way of using science like language. It’s complete nonsense and harmful. And it makes a lot of money.

        The founder of an autism organization recently made statements that lead me to believe he’s been taken in by this scam. He’s fallen for other scams over the years. Bright and successful people have and are being fooled every day.

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