Organic Sulfur It changes peoples lives
Would more money fix America’s health crisis?

In a 2013 article published in The Atlantic, the U.S. was ranked dead last among 17 developed
nations that were rated with regards to overall health. The report stated that among those
countries, Americans had:

• The highest chance that a child will die before age 5
• The second-highest rate of death by coronary heart disease
• The second-highest rate of death by lung disease

Now combine those sobering statistics with a 2012 report from the Organization for
Economic Co-operation and Development that determined that Americans spend a whopping
$8.233 per person on health care, or two-and-a-half times the global average. Representing
17.6% of GDP in 2010, US health spending is one-and-a-half times as much as in any other

It should be apparent that addressing America’s current health crisis with more money is not
the solution to the problem that the country faces today. If allocating money were the
answer, you would think that America would be rated near the top of the list with regards to

I would begin to address that question by asserting that there are dozens of interrelated
factors why the health of millions of Americans are below par. As a starting point, I feel that it’
s important to go back in time to a major development and discovery of the 19th century: the
successful synthesis and marketing of acetylsalicylic acid – the pain-relieving drug that would
become known worldwide as aspirin.

Salicylic acid is the active component of the willow extract, which has been used since
antiquity to control fevers. During the 19th century, European pharmacists and chemists
such as
Charles Frederic Gerhardt began to use their labs and expertise to produce a
synthetic form of salicylic acid that would mimic the health benefits provided by the natural

In Germany, Bayer’s team of scientists picked up on the concept and came up with their
improved version of acetylsalicylic acid that the company would later begin to market
aggressively in 1899 under its brand name of Aspirin. As a result of the confiscation of some
of Bayer’s assets during World War I, the company lost its aspirin trademark status in the
United States, the United Kingdom, and France.

Despite losing part of its aspirin trademark, Bayer, nevertheless, survived intact to become
the major transnational drug firm that it is today – some
151 years after its founding in 1863.
In 2012, the Bayer Group reported global sales of 39.76 billion euros, an increase of 8.8%
from the prior year. In fact, if you study the financial reports of
other drug manufacturers
like Pfizer, Merck & Co., GlaxoSmithKline, Novartis, Johnson & Johnson, and Sanofi, you will
quickly draw the conclusion that these firms are profiting quite handsomely from their

American doctors routinely prescribe FDA-approved drugs, chemo, and radiation treatments to
their patients in spite of their side effects. If these products and procedures were as effective as
their manufacturers proclaim them to be, then why does America fall far short of other nations
when it comes to their overall health condition? According to one report, out of the 783,936
annual deaths from conventional medicine mistakes,
106,000 Americans die as a result of
prescription drug use.

If I could choose a single individual who was instrumental in helping the drug companies
promote their products to the American populace it would have to be Sigmund Freud’s
Edward Bernays (1891-1995), whom many consider to be the father of public
relations. The persuasive influence of Madison Avenue advertising has been evident in
American society and culture since the 1920s.

As noted in a
bulletin published by the World Health Organization, direct-to-consumer
advertising of drugs is banned in all but two countries: New Zealand and the
United States.
Moreover, prescription drugs – not food choices, lifestyle changes, or traditional medicines –
represent the bulk of the healing solutions taught in most medical schools.

These are certainly many other reasons why Americans aren’t overly healthy as a group,
particularly if they happen to live in or near a large city. It is extremely difficult, if not
impossible, to avoid direct contact with a known poison in either the air we breathe, the food
we eat, or the water we drink. When you factor in other sources like topical lotions and
kitchen cleansers, petrochemical vapors, radiation from nuclear power plants, and vaccines, it’
s not surprising that so many Americans are living with compromised immune systems, even
when they exercise regularly and follow what they believe to be a healthy dietary regimen.

The average adult human body contains
between 50-65% water. How pure is the water that
you drink? Do you consume sufficient amounts of water on a daily basis? At a minimum, most
people should drink at least 6-8 glasses of water a day.

Sulfur is an essential mineral that helps the body remove accumulated toxins in the liver and
kidneys as well as the blood-brain barrier. However, the rapid implementation of inorganic,
petrochemical-based fertilizers on commercial farmland destroyed the natural sulfur cycle
that existed prior to 1954, so that a major source of our food supply today lacks sufficient
quantities of this mineral. As a result, large segments of the population are
and, thus, prone to chronic illness and disease.

Organic sulfur is a food, not a drug. Organic Sulfur For Health makes its product available to
provide an essential nutrient that allows the body to perform its natural healing function.
Place your order today!

Prescription Drugs Kill Over 100,000 People Each Year, Are You Being Medicated Incorrectly?
by Shelley M. White
Collective Evolution
May 7, 2013

New Health Rankings: Of 17 Nations, U.S. Is Dead Last
The Atlantic | Jan. 10, 2013

Health Costs: How the U.S. Compares With Other Countries
PBS Newshour | Oct. 22, 2012

How Long Can a Person Survive Without Water? (3 days)
Corey Binns | Live Science
Nov. 30, 2012

How Much of Your Body Is Water?

Direct-to-consumer advertising under fire
Bulletin of the World Health Organization

History of aspirin
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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