Providing Columbia Mo with a quality dietary supplement

Providing Columbia Missouri with a quality dietary supplement. Nano sized silver ions make Beinki's own Colloidal Silver and Ionic Silver the best locally made mineral supplement. I have also become a Youngevity Distributor. I will answer your questions the best I can

Saturday, June 30, 2012

Ionic silver quickly heals bad scrape!

"Last weekend we had our annually family get together at the lake and took the kids tubing. My young son did not have a life preserver that fit well and consequently ended up with a nasty scrape/burn where the tube or life vest rubbed raw an area on his chest and stomach approximately 2" wide by 12" vertical area. Needless to say I sprayed ionic silver on it several times that day and a few times the next day and by 72 hours later it was COMPLETELY GONE. Not so much as a mark on him. It truly was amazing, I wish I had taken pictures. I always enjoy hearing from folks so email me if you have questions or testimonials or need a batch of beinki's Own. Take care, stay safe." beinki

Tick-borne diseases on the rise in St. Louis

St. Louis County, MO (KSDK) - Reports of tick-borne diseases have more than doubled from this time last year in St. Louis, according to the Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services.
The statewide reports are also higher than last year. There were 7 reported cases of tick-borne diseases in St. Louis County through this time last year.  This year there have been 20.
Statewide, there have been 232 reports so far this year, compared to 153 at this time in 2011.READ MORE

Wednesday, June 27, 2012

Use ionic silver to treat contaminated Columbia water

Elevated chloride levels suggest wastewater has infiltrated Columbia well field

Wednesday, June 27, 2012

COLUMBIA — When people in Columbia turn on their taps, every bit of water comes from the sandy, gravel-filled Missouri River bottoms.
In McBaine, about 10 miles south of Columbia, brick well houses sit atop this aquifer that holds about 44 billion gallons of water.
Just two decades ago, the river bottoms were the focus of a controversy about whether to pipe treated city sewage directly to the Missouri River or use natural wetlands to provide a higher level of treatment.
Voters overwhelmingly approved a bond issue to construct clay treatment cells lined with cattails near McBaine — a strategy that attracted state and national attention. The city then agreed to let the Missouri Department of Conservation use the treated wastewater effluent to flood wetlands at its Eagle Bluffs Conservation Area.
Twenty-two years later, evidence continues to indicate that treated city wastewater coursing through Eagle Bluffs has infiltrated the underground water that supplies the city's well field for drinking water.READ MORE

Friday, June 22, 2012

Natural Cancer Cures Exist

Since President Nixon launched the “War on Cancer” in 1971, we’ve spent almost $200 billion – through taxes, donations, private research and development – to find a cure for cancer. But not much has been accomplished for treating the most common forms. It seems that the more money spent on the War on Cancer, the more cancer occurs.  In fact, “ the annual death toll has risen 73% — over one and a half times as fast as the growth of the U.S. population.” [1] More than half a million Americans continue to die from cancer every year.
How could this be? There are many reasons. However, I found that it mainly has to do with suppression of natural health alternatives (discussed more below) and the enormous amount of money made in the cancer industry. The reality is that research, technologies, clinics and expensive drugs are making some people a lot of money. Cancer is a very profitable industry.  There is vast financial incentive not to have a cure. READ MORE

Monday, June 18, 2012

Swine flu resists anti-flu medicines

An international team of scientists has found why and how the deadly swine flu was able to resist anti-flu medicines such as Relanza and Tamiflu.
Scientists used graphics processing units (GPUs) - electronic chips most commonly employed in games - to find how the anti-flu drug became ineffective. They used GPS to study the molecular process that took place when the drugs are used to treat the H1N1-2009 strain of influenza - commonly known as swine flu....Scientists believe that the new study will provide fresh insight that could lead to the development of the next generation of antiviral treatments for flu. "you mean like colloidal Silver?"beinki  READ MORE

Wednesday, June 13, 2012

MRSA Cases On the Rise in New York City

ScienceDaily (June 12, 2012) — Hospitalization rates in New York City for patients with community-acquired methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (CA-MRSA), a potentially deadly bacterial infection that is resistant to antibiotic treatment, more than tripled between 1997 and 2006, according to a report published in the July issue of Infection Control and Hospital Epidemiology, the journal of the Society for Healthcare Epidemiology of America.

Most cases of MRSA are acquired in hospitals, nursing homes, or other healthcare facilities. But in recent years public health experts have become increasingly concerned about MRSA infections acquired in community settings like homes, schools, and neighborhoods.  READ MORE 

Monday, June 11, 2012

First typhus death in more than sixty years.

Travis County(TEXAS) had its first typhus death in more than sixty years.  There has been another confirmed case of typhus in the county this May.  It is caused by a bacteria that is spread by mainly fleas, so protecting your pets and your home from the pests is very important.
The symptoms of typhus may feel like the flu including abdominal pain, backache, diarrhea, high fever, hacking cough, headache, joint pain and  nausea.  A key indicator you have typhus may be a dull red rash that begins in the middle of the body. READ MORE

Saturday, June 2, 2012

50 million prescriptions for cephalosporin antibiotics each year

COLUMBIA — To MU veterinarian John Middleton, the most significant impact of new government rules that govern the use of certain antibiotics on livestock will be increased accountability for farmers and veterinarians.
Under the new rules, livestock caretakers "have to think about what they're doing with the drugs," Middleton said, especially when the drugs are being used in ways not prescribed on the label. "It makes people pay attention."
An order issued by the Food and Drug Administration in early January limits certain uses of antibiotics known as cephalosporins in livestock. The order will go into effect April 5, following a 60-day comment period. The same antibiotics are used on people, and the tighter controls are designed to help guard against bacterial resistance in humans as well as livestock.
Use of the antibiotics for most disease prevention is now prohibited for the producers of cattle, swine, turkey and chicken. Producers are no longer allowed to use the antibiotics in ways not stated on the label except when veterinarians prescribe specific uses.
Doctors write more than 50 million prescriptions for cephalosporin antibiotics each year, according to the FDA. The antibiotics are commonly used to treat pneumonia, strep throat and skin and urinary infections in humans. The antibiotics are also prescribed by pediatricians to treat infections in children.  READ MORE  "No wonder the FDA wants to marginalize colloidal silver."

Not all cancers need to be treated says MU's LeFevre

COLUMBIA — A recommendation announced Monday that men forgo routine prostate cancer screenings has drawn both gratitude and rejection.
"I think we're seeing the full spectrum of responses that you might anticipate," said Michael LeFevre, vice chairman of MU's Department of Family and Community Medicine. LeFevre is also co-vice chairman of the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force, the group that made the recommendation.
Urologists and prostate cancer survivors have shown special concern about the recommendation, LeFevre said.
"It's hard for doctors and patients both to accept that not all cancers need to be detected or treated," LeFevre said. "It's especially hard when so many personal stories seem to contradict the science."  READ MORE
"I'll bet dollars to doughnuts that true colloidal silver will truly help prostate cancer victims." beinki 

Friday, June 1, 2012

Scientists look at colloidal silver for filters

Nanowerk News) Porous ceramic water filters are often coated with colloidal silver, which prevents the growth of microbes trapped in the micro- and nano-scale pores of the filter. Other metals such as copper and zinc have also been shown to exhibit anti-microbial activity. Researchers from Princeton University in New Jersey used atomic force microscopy (AFM) measurements to study the adhesion interaction between Escherichia coli (E. coli) bacteria and colloidal silver, silver nanoparticles, and copper nanoparticles, as well as the interactions of the bacteria and the three different types of metal to porous clay-based ceramic surfaces.READ MORE