September 20, 2006
Drink Immunization Ingredients, Make $75K
Spontaneous Creation Publishing, which appears to be a natural health care publisher, is offering $75,000 to any U.S.-licsened physician or pharmaceutical chief who will drink a body-weight-adjusted beverage made up of immunization ingredients (other than the active ones):
The mixture will not contain viruses or bacteria dead or alive, but will contain standard vaccine additive ingredients in their usual forms and proportions. The mixture will include, but will not be limited to, the following ingredients: thimerosal (a mercury derivative), ethylene glycol (antifreeze), phenol (a disinfectant dye), benzethonium chloride (a disinfectant), formaldehyde (a preservative and disinfectant), and aluminum.
An interesting snippet about it is here, including assertions that the director of the publisher, Jock Doubleday, had rejected at least some willing participants.
Also, Doubleday is available for petsitting. At $50 a day, it'll take a while to make $75,000.
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Regarding the posting by the anonymous author.
First, it is absolutely untrue that I have rejected anyone willing to accept the conditions of my $75,000 vaccine offer:
Peter Bowditch's false accusation -- propagated by the anonymous poster -- is answered here:
Click on "The Great Vaccination Debate (Peter Bowditch only)."
The fact that the anonymous poster propagates Bowditch's false claim is understandable and excusable, as Bowditch's rhetoric is very powerful. He sounds like he knows what he is talking about, when in fact many of his claims in the scientific arena are without foundation.
Second, it is fascinating to me that the anonymous poster exhibits no reaction at all to the fact that, day in and day out, doctors are injecting mercury, aluminum, and antifreeze into the bloodstreams of our children.
The anonymous poster's only comment is:
"Doubleday is available for petsitting. At $50 a day, it'll take a while to make $75,000."
I have found it to be true that doctors consistently ignore the point of the offer -- that poisons aren't likely to be healthy for us -- and latch onto something else: often a personal matters.
The fact that the anonymous poster has chosen to concentrate on my personal life, and not on facts associated with vaccines and vaccination, puts him in the M.D.'s camp and makes me wonder if he himself is an M.D. who has for some reason chosen to keep his profession secret on this site.
Further, scientists don't use the word "immunization" -- as the anonymous poster has done -- to talk about vaccine injection. Scientists use the word "vaccination," because science has never shown that vaccines have increased the strength of human or animal immune systems or prevented any disease.
If you doubt my statements above, please go to:
In this article, I document 1) the failure of vaccines to work, 2) the coverup of the failure of vaccines to work, 3) the autism epidemic caused by vaccine additive ingredients, and 4) the coverup of the causative association of vaccines and autism.
If you're a lawyer, you may want to get involved in class action lawsuits forming against both the FDA and pharmaceutical companies for their parts in creating one of the most costly -- in terms of both health and money -- epidemics in history.
Natural Woman, Natural Man, Inc.
A California 501(c)3 Nonprofit Corporation
Jock Doubleday is the author of
101 Reasons Not to Have Your Baby in a Hospital, Vol 1:
A Book about Natural Childbirth and the Birth of Wisdom and Power in Childbearing Women"
Posted by: Jock Doubleday | Oct 16, 2006 12:17:29 PM
Thanks for coming by. To paraphrase Fargo, I'm not sure I agree with your police work.
The post is not anonymous, and neither am I -- there's an editor listed over to the left of every page of the site. That's me; I write it all. It's got a link to my e-mail address and my bio too. As you might have guessed from the title of the blog (up on the top of every page and in the subject line), I'm a Torts prof.
I'll admit that the petsitting comment was irrelevant. If you take a look around, I sometimes do that.
I'll let the rest of your comments stand or fall on their own and on their scientific merit.
P.S. My son was born at home.
Posted by: Bill Childs | Oct 16, 2006 2:40:41 PM