Article Image
IPFS News Link • Drugs and Medications

Guest Article: The Very Important Role of CHARCOAL in TEOTWAWKI, by J.W.

A family member or your group member (or several) has had a major medical occurrence? an event that has drained much or all of your antibiotic supply and many of your medicines. Then what will you do when you or someone you know receives a poisonous snake, spider, or insect bite? Or, what will you do when perhaps someone is experiencing food poisoning, cholera, jaundice, bacterial infections, ulcers, or has a badly infected wound at a time when your medicine cabinet is all but empty?

I want to propose that if you haven't already, you need to become acquainted with the use of ACTIVATED CHARCOAL (and regular charcoal). Charcoal is an adsorbant. No, I didn't misspell the word. Charcoal doesn't absorb; it adsorbs. Technically, that means that it causes a substance to form on its surface, as opposed to absorb, which means to soak up or to take it up. What does charcoal adsorb?

Free Talk Live