It would be inhumane to test new drugs on humans. Most medical researchers use laboratory animals to study the side effects of new drugs. There is only one problem; The researchers must then give the disease, which the new study drug treats, to each animal. Because you follow my work you are likely a very logical thinker. At this point you’re probably asking yourself, “if they know how to give 500 rabbits diabetes, why can’t we figure out how one human gets diabetes?” Such a brilliant question and one that deserves an answer.
Whether its heart disease, Alzheimer’s disease, diabetes or cancer, knowing with certainty that pathogenic (disease causing) fungi off-gas poisons called “mycotoxins,” these researchers give study animals diseases by inoculating them over a period of time with certain mycotoxins.
If you were one of the thousands and thousands of researchers who do this for a living, would you not become a “whistle blower” and let fellow man know that fungal mycotoxins like our antibiotics, alcohol, cereal grains or peanuts are contributing to our most common diseases? Aren’t we inoculating ourselves over an extended period of time with breakfast cereals, popcorn, alcohol or antibiotics? Indeed, we are. Why the silence?
That cat will never be let out of the researchers bag, so let me offer you 10 cents worth of free advice; I believe the answer to a long and healthy life lies not in understanding what might get a rabbit better once it has diabetes, but rather by knowing what gave the rabbit diabetes. Mycotoxins are very well documented as increasing the risk of human diseases. What you do with this important information is up to you, but don’t expect to hear this information from the medical or pharmaceutical communities any time soon.