MMS News | 20 Feb 2016
Many of us have seen these titles below in medical news around the world about how deadly prescription drugs are in the human body.
“How Pharmaceuticals Came to be the 4th Leading Cause Of Death In America” – http://www.collective-evolution.com
“Prescription Painkillers Now the Leading Cause of Accidental Deaths” – http://io9.gizmodo.com/5919434/prescription-painkillers
“Death from Prescription Drugs: The New Epidemic Sweeping Across America” – http://articles.mercola.com
“Prescriptions Drugs Now the Leading Cause of Death By Overdose” – http://naturalsociety.com
Before the advent of “Big Pharma” early in the 20th century, these statistics just did not exist but now we have to deal with so many needless deaths from toxins that are entering the body through prescribed medications. One thing people can do is to make a more informed decision in what they allow to be put in their bodies. Every pharmaceutical company that has an “approved” drug on the world market has to disclose a list of information good and bad about each drug it produces in publication called, “package insert”. Being “approved” doesn’t mean it is safe or non-toxic in your body as you will see from their own publications!
What is in the Package Insert?
The package insert is a very detailed publication and filled with information provided by the drug manufacturer and approved by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Each country or region has its own agency that regulates drugs and provides the information that consumers receive with their prescriptions. In India, it is the Central Drugs Standard Control Organization (CDSCO), which is commonly referred to as the Drugs Controller General (DCG). In Europe, it is the European Medicines Agency (EMA), where the package insert is known as the patient information leaflet (PIL).
Package inserts (also known as Prescribing Information or drug labels) are available for all prescription medications approved by the FDA. Similar information is available for nonprescription medicines and for some herbal medicines and dietary supplements as well.
The package insert can usually be found online on the drug manufacturer’s web site and also available in a reference book called the Physicians’ Desk Reference (PDR).
The information in a package insert is in technical language. It is usually very long and can be difficult to understand. It is a good idea to look through it, because it lists important information about the drug. The package insert follows a standard format for every drug. After some identifying information such as the drug’s brand name, generic name, and initial year of FDA approval, the following sections appear:
1. Highlights of Prescribing Information
2. Indications and Usage
3. Dosage and Administration
4. Dosage Forms and Strengths
Note: Pay special attention to these bolded sections.
6. Warnings and Precautions
7. Adverse Reactions
8. Drug Interactions
9. Use in Specific Populations
10. Over dosage
12. Clinical Pharmacology
13. Nonclinical Toxicology
14. Clinical Studies
16. How Supplied/Storage and Handling
17. Patient Counseling Information
See more at: http://www.thewellproject.org/hiv-information
A woman here in Colombia whom we are giving “sacramental guidance” has been telling me about the symptoms she has been having the past few years from certain drugs. She is taking a drug called, “atenolol”. Below, is a list of the “Adverse Reactions” in the package insert from the Drug company.
See: NDC Code(s): 16571-430-11, 16571-431-11, 16571-441-11
Packager: Pack Pharmaceuticals LLC
Category: HUMAN PRESCRIPTION DRUG LABEL
DEA Schedule: None
NOTE: I bolded the symptoms this woman has been having from the package insert “adverse reactions” section found below.
• Cold Extremities
• Postural Hypotension
• Leg Pain
CENTRAL NERVOUS SYSTEM
RESPIRATORY (see WARNINGS)
• Heart Failure
• Heart Block
• BBB + Major
• Axis Deviation
• Supraventricular Tachycardia
• Atrial Fibrillation
• Atrial Flutter
• Ventricular Tachycardia
• Cardiac Reinfarction
• Total Cardiac Arrests
• Nonfatal Cardiac Arrests
• Cardiogenic Shock
• Development of Ventricular
• Septal Defect
• Development of Mitral Regurgitation
• Renal Failure
• Pulmonary Emboli
• Hypotension/Bradycardia (Low Blood Pressure)
• Cardiogenic Shock
• Cardiac Arrest
• Heart Block (> first degree)
• Cardiac Failure
• Hematologic: Agranulocytosis.
Allergic: Fever, combined with aching and sore throat, laryngospasm, and respiratory distress.
Central Nervous System: Reversible mental depression progressing to catatonia; an acute reversible syndrome characterized by disorientation of time and place; short-term memory loss; emotional lability with slightly clouded sensorium; and, decreased performance on neuropsychometrics.
Gastrointestinal: Mesenteric arterial thrombosis, ischemic colitis.
Other: Erythematous rash.
The woman we are guiding with our health sacraments decided to stop taking this medication which she had been taking for years. Her doctor had never shown her this information or told her it existed! It is not a good business practice to show how dangerous and toxic the product you are trying to sell to a patient is before they begin to take it, right? I’m being facetious in case you didn’t notice. They, (the drug company), doesn’t want you to know this information, because you probably would not take the drug.
Many of the symptoms that the drug itself was causing her are disappearing after a week! Also, she has begun with the Starting Procedure and working her way up to Protocol 2000 while she is with us for a month. This will detox any residual amount of this drug that has accumulated in the body over the years as well as pathogens to “restore her to health”.
Below are the top 25 Prescribed drugs in the U.S. See if what you are being prescribed to take is on the list. If so, read the information in the package insert. I included a link. YOU decide if the doctor that prescribe it for you made the right choice for you!
The Most Popular Drugs in the United States – Primary Use
1. Hydrocodone/acetaminophen (Vicodin) pain – Pain
2. Simvastatin (Zocor) — High cholesterol
3. Lisinopril — High blood pressure
4. Levothyroxine sodium (Synthroid) – Hypothyroid
5. Amlodipine besylate (Norvasc) – High blood pressure
6. Omeprazole (Prilosec) – Acid reflux
7. Azithromycin (Zithromax) – Antibiotic
8. Amoxicillin – Antibiotic
9. Metformin HCL (Glucophage) – Diabetes
10. Hydrochlorothiazide – High blood pressure
11. Alprazolam (Xanax) – Anxiety
12. Lipitor (atorvastatin) – High cholesterol
13. Furosemide – High blood pressure
14. Metoprolol tartrate (Lopressor) – High blood pressure
15. Zolpidem tartrate (Ambien) – Insomnia
16. Atenolol – High blood pressure
17. Sertraline HCL (Zoloft) – Depression
18. Metoprolol succinate (Toprol) – Blood pressure
19. Citalopram (Celexa) – Depression
20. Warfarin sodium (Coumadin) – Blood thinner
21. Oxycodone/acetaminophen – Pain
22. Ibuprofen – Pain
23. Plavix (clopidogrel) – Heart disease
24. Gabapentin (Neurontin) – Seizures
25. Singulair (montelukast) – Allergies
Below is a link to the package insert from the Drug company that produced the “drug” to the top 25th most popular drugs in the U.S. CHECK IT OUT FOR YOURSELF!! I have made it easy for you to do that. Just click on the link of the drug you are taking and read what the drug companies say themselves about the drug they produce. You decide if you should be taking anyone of these drugs. It is not the doctor’s responsibility to check out this drug, but yours! You are the one ingesting it not the doctor. You have to dig to get to the sections:
• Warnings and Precautions
• Adverse Reactions
• Drug Interactions
1. Vicodin (Hydrocodone/acetaminophen) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/vicodin-hp-2/
2. Zocor (Simvastatin) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/zocor-2/
3. Lisinopril – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/lisinopril-66/
4. Synthroid (Levothyroxine sodium) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/synthroid-11
5. Norvasc (Amlodipine besylate – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/norvasc-5/
6. Prilosec (Omeprazole) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/prilosec-1/
7. Zithromax (Azithromycin) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/zithromax-2/
8. Amoxicillin – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/amoxicillin-64/
9. Glucophage (Metformin HCL) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/glucophage-2/
10. Hydrochlorothiazide – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/hydrochlorothiazide
11. Xanax (Alprazolam) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/xanax-xr/
12. Lipitor (atorvastatin) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/lipitor-7/
13. Furosemide – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/furosemide-52/
14. Lopressor (Metoprolol tartrate) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/lopressor/
15. Ambien (Zolpidem tartrate) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/ambien-5/
16. Atenolol – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/atenolol-39/
17. Zoloft (Sertraline HCL) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/zoloft-6/
18. Toprol (Metoprolol succinate) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/toprol-xl-3/
19. Celexa (Citalopram) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/celexa-3/
20. Coumadin (Warfarin sodium) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/coumadin-3/
21. Oxycodone/acetaminophen – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/oxycodone-and-acetaminophen-8/
22. Ibuprofen – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/ibuprofen-41/
23. Plavix (clopidogrel) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/plavix-9/
24. Neurontin (Gabapentin) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/neurontin-3/
25. Singulair (montelukast) – http://medlibrary.org/lib/rx/meds/montelukast-sodium-8/