Health and fitness
Medical system goes full “mark of the beast” with Unique Patient Identifier tracking

For some of us, visiting the doctor is an uncomfortable and invasive process. Being examined by and telling a complete stranger how we feel can be very difficult for many. At the very least, we would expect that information to remain private, safely tucked away in the doctor’s records, for his or her eyes only. But a new bill signed by President Trump is poised to strip this right to privacy from every American citizen.

Back in 1996, the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) called for Health and Human Services to issue every single citizen with a “unique patient identifier” (UPI). This UPI would be a unique number linking each person to their complete medical history, and would be accessible by about 800,000 parties, including hospitals, doctors, researchers and public health departments. The legislation caused an immediate public backlash, prompting Congressman Ron Paul (R-TX) to amend a 1998 spending bill to prevent the use of any federal funds for the development of UPIs. The congressman’s maneuver threw a spanner in the works, and the development of UPIs essentially ground to a halt.

Until now, that is.

Is the secret to “beast mode” as simple as fasting?

While eating the right kinds of food can boost your productivity, it’s also possible to unleash your true potential by not eating. Yes, fasting can have positive mental benefits. In fact, several studies have shown that depriving yourself for a certain period of time can have physical and psychological benefits. It can, among other things, improve heart health, help you lose weight, lower the risk of diabetes, and reverse cell aging.

Psychologically, intermittent fasting can help you develop discipline and improve your cognitive functions. It may sound counter-intuitive but fasting may actually be the answer to your productivity problems. If you want to go ‘beast mode’ this could be something you need to look at.

What happens to the brain (and body) when you abstain from all kinds of food or drink over a specific period of time is quite interesting. You’d think that being hungry would make you grumpy, weak, and unable to even lift a finger.

Mandatory vaccinations are assaults with a deadly weapon

You may have heard about all the vaccine bills that have been introduced across the country. Earlier this year, the National Vaccine Information Center reported that they were keeping a watchful eye on 134 vaccine-related pieces of legislature that had been introduced in 35 different states. While a few of these bills were actually seeking to increase medical freedom and parental choice, as you might expect, the overwhelming majority of these new bills would strip parents and children to their right to choose their own healthcare options.

Mandatory vaccination is, without question, a growing concern for those of us who have concerns about vaccine safety and the threats posed by questionable ingredients.

It’s basically unquestionable that forcing any kind of medical treatment on a person against their will is a form of assault. And given their potential to cause harm, you could even surmise that it’s not just assault, it’s assault with a deadly weapon. While the mainstream media is quite prone to purporting the myth that no one has ever been killed or maimed by vaccines, the fact is that couldn’t be further from the truth.

Even the CDC has records from the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS), which show that hundreds of people die every year as a consequence of being vaccinated. As you can see here, a search for deaths as a vaccine symptom shows that in 2016, 144 people died from vaccination. Since the year 2000, over 1,200 people have reportedly died following a vaccination.

While the website cautions that just because an event is reported, it doesn’t mean a vaccine actually caused the death, the flip-side of this argument is that not all vaccine-related deaths or injuries are going to be reported, either. As Natural News writer Ethan Huff notes, the VAERS reporting system is woefully inadequate. It’s been estimated that only about 10 percent of all vaccine-related side effects actually get reported — which means that it’s quite likely that the number of vaccine-related deaths is far higher than the data suggests.