DISCLAIMER: CONSULT WITH A DOCTOR BEFORE DECIDING ON A TREATMENT PLAN FOR ANY DISEASE OR INJURY.
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Food poisoning is an extremely common phenomenon and one that can be easily treated with MMS1 administration. Though many people recover from minor cases of food poisoning, there are some situations where it can have severe consequences, even sometimes leading to death. The Food Poisoning Protocol has some similarities with the Malaria Protocol described earlier, including that some people might need more doses of MMS1 or longer treatment in certain situations.
If you believe that a person has food poisoning (or that they’ve ingested some kind of poison orally), administer MMS1 solution following the instructions below right away:
- Activate and immediately take 12 activated drops of MMS1 (12 drops of 28% sodium chlorite solution + 12 drops of an acid).
- 15 minutes after taking the 12-drop dose of MMS1, take another 6-drop dose.
- Another 15 minutes after the first 6-drop dose of MMS1, take a second 6-drop dose (this is the third dose of MMS1). The person taking the MMS1 might feel the need to vomit at this point, which is positive. Let it happen. This is the body purging the poison from the body and the person often feels better after throwing up. However, there are cases when a person with food poisoning who has taken MMS1 doesn’t throw up. Either way (vomiting or no vomiting) is fine and normal.
- If the person DOES NOT vomit, administer two more doses of three activated MMS1 drops each, spaced 15 minutes apart (15 minutes after the second 6-drop dose, take a 3-drop dose… 15 minutes after that, take a second 3-drop dose).
- In most cases, the amount of MMS1 administered in Steps 1-4 will be enough, especially if the person with the poisoning has vomited or had diarrhea (both of which are acceptable ways of “purging” the poison). However, if they’re still not feeling well, they can take more MMS1 to try and encourage vomiting to happen, or they can induce vomiting by sticking a finger down their throat (though we don’t usually advise this, there are situations such as food poisoning where making yourself vomit might be necessary and even helpful).
If you’re still feeling very sick even after doing Steps 1-5, you may need to go to a hospital or clinic to have your stomach pumped (in which case, don’t hesitate, just go to the emergency room). However, these steps will be able to take care of food/oral poisoning in most situations.
Food Poisoning/Oral Poisoning Protocol for Children and Infants
Children or infants who have food/oral poisoning can also be given MMS1 to purge their body of the poisons. Like with adults, vomiting and/or diarrhea is likely and even desirable in children. (particularly if they don’t start to feel better). Use the dosing guide below to administer the Food Poisoning Protocol to a child:
|Poisoning Protocol Dosage Guide for Children and Infants|
|Infants less than 12 lbs (5.5 kg)||Use ¼ of the number of drops as an adult (3 drops for the first dose, 1 ½ drops for the next two doses, and ¾ of a drop for the final two doses if necessary)|
|Children between 12-24 lbs (5.5-11 kg)||Use ¼ of the number of drops as an adult (3 drops for the first dose, 1 ½ drops for the next two doses, and ¾ of a drop for the final two doses if necessary)|
|Children between 25-49 lbs (11-23 kg)||Use ¼ of the number of drops as an adult (3 drops for the first dose, 1 ½ drops for the next two doses, and ¾ of a drop for the final two doses if necessary)|
|Children between 50-75 lbs (23-34 kg)||Use ¾ of the number of drops as an adult (9 drops for the first dose, 4 ½ drops for the next two doses, and 2 ¼ drops for the final two doses if necessary)|
|Children weighing more than 75 lbs (34 kg)||Use the same dosage as an adult|