Chlorine dioxide, for example, at “safe to use in drinking water” concentrations is safe to *humans* but extremely toxic to single-celled organisms … which is the entire point of putting it in the water *at the concentration it’s used in*. Higher concentrations start getting into the range of toxic to humans.
The point is that we now know that mercury in levels above what we get from the environment daily, which includes the trace amounts still in some flu is a toxic substance. We know that arsenic is a toxic substance. The same for antimony. We also know that bleeding, except for very specific conditions and not literally draining ones blood, is not a smart thing to do. So, how do people who unless completely brain dead come to believe that chlorine bleach could be anything but extremely harmful?
Closely related to this argument is the claim that vaccines don’t work/shouldn’t be used because some of them require periodic boosters. Again, this is just silly. Its about like saying that changing the oil in your won’t help it last longer because you will have to change it again in a few months. Yes, some vaccines require boosters, but that doesn’t mean that they don’t work, it just means that they have limits.
Folinic acid improves verbal communication in children with autism and language impairment: a randomized double-blind placebo-controlled trial While autism might be genetic in some cases, I think is more a metabolic disorder, an increase oxidative damage with autoimmune responses, which could also happen in the womb, this is just my humble opinion
Respectfully Linda, unless you are a geneticist or can provide some very compelling evidence that “science doesn’t say children are born with autism” then your comment is purely a template of anti vaccination propaganda. Do you understand that in the past, people with autism were not given that diagnosis? 300 years ago, was a person with autism called autistic?
So why did we get rid of thimerosal in vaccines? Public relations. That’s all. False accusations of thimerosal causing autism began to manifest themselves in lower vaccination rates. Vaccine manufacturers and vaccine policymakers began to research the possibility of removing thimerosal from vaccines. In the United States, where refrigeration of vaccines is not a big problem, they decided it would be okay to remove thimerosal. It was a public relations win for the antivaxxers since they were now able t