– What's up beautiful people, it's your homegirl, Shameless, all up in your building, andthis video is very different.
She's very long and I thinkit's absolutely necessary.
I was able to find this specialguest, Dr.
Andy Kaufman, on my quest for knowledge because there are so muchcontradictions happening, playing out before my eyes, and I'm just like, thisaint making any sense so let me go get some answers.
And for some of youthis may be reaffirming, for others it might be triggering.
Feel free to stop watching ifit doesn't make you feel good.
And if it does, keep watching, there's so much information, I have lots of linksin the info box below.
But I really hope thatthis helps empower you 'cause that's what I wantat the end of the day, for you to feel empoweredby this knowledge.
So here's that video withDr.
Andy on our Zoom call.
I want answers, I need to know the truth, because the truth isknowledge, knowledge is power, and I need to feel empowered, and on my hunt for the truthI discovered the wonderful Dr.
Dude, list your accolades, because he knows, he knows what he's talking about, and he's here for us boos.
– Well, you're making me alittle bit embarrassed here, but I know it's importantfor people to know that I did have someachievements in my life.
So, I went to MIT undergrad, had my degree in molecular biology there, participated in someresearch at the university, and also in some biotech companies.
And then I went and workedfor the health department, actually in a CDC position, collecting AIDS informationfor AIDS cases, so– – Oh, really?! – Yeah, so I know how likethis epidemiologic data is collected.
And then I went to school tobecome a physician assistant, and after that I joined the faculty at the Medical Universityof South Carolina and worked in hematologyand oncology for two years.
Then I went to medicalschool there, got my MD, and went to my psychiatryresidentiary at Duke.
And I did some research there as well, and then did my fellowshipin forensic psychiatry up in Upstate New York at theSunni Medical School there.
– And, what else? – Well, then I joined the faculty there and I ran a little researchprogram in forensic psychiatry, and I was the– – Forensics? – Yeah, forensic psychiatry.
– Forensic psychology? I don't even know what that is.
– Well psychiatry is likethrough a medical education in psychology, it's throughgrad school to get your PhD, but they both do have forensic branches, but what that involves is like, it could be like workingin the correction system, like in jails andprisons, which I've done, and done research in those settings, but also being an expertwitness for a variety of different legal andadministrative matters, so that's also something I'vebeen doing over the years.
You know, I've beenqualified in local, state, federal courts, even testifiedon a murder trial one time.
So I've done quite a few things.
I also had a start-up company where I invented a medical device, which was actually asuicide detection system to prevent suicides, and I got that patented, and I did that for a while.
– Interesting, that's another video, I'm like, how do you even, okay.
So the reason why I am looking for answers is because right now people are confused, there's so much information, everyone, apparently, is an expert, and that's another reasonwhy I have to get answers.
And I am gonna caution you guys, use your own intuition, gut, stop repeating information, and I haven't done theresearch, I am not a doctor, but right now I'm concerned about health, and how can we be healthy.
And on my channel I'malways trying to promote working out, your morning ritual, whether that's, whatever that includes, but just healthy when it comesto your mind, body and soul.
Now, what informationcan you share with us from the professional perspective.
– Yeah, well, thanks Maya, and I just wanna echo your sentiments because it's really important, like, I mean, even though Ihave all this experience that might be relevant, it's like, I don't want people to justtrust what I say either, I want people to find theinformation for themself and make their own decisions.
You know, we're all capable of doing that, and there are people calling the shots about a lot of this policynow, like Bill Gates, and he doesn't haveany medical background.
– None! – So, you know, I thinkit's up to us to use, and I like the term discernment, because– – Yes, that's the word I'm looking for.
– It's the way tovalidate how true or valid is the information, and in my experiencein mainstream medicine, has been that, a lotof things that they say are not really very accurate.
Like, for example, there's a lot of studies on different medicines, and the study will show that the medicine doesn'twork at all, right? – Right.
– There's a common medicine that's supposedly a laxative like this.
But then, the conclusionof the study is not, well, we should get rid ofthis medicine altogether and never use it, it's like, well, you should thinktwice before you use it, but still use it anyway.
So if you pay attention to messages, you'll that you could easilybe mislead about some things, so it's really critical to beable to think for yourself.
And when I started lookingoutside of the system of just using drugs andradiation and surgery, I found that actuallychanging your lifestyle to a healthier lifestylecan make a huge difference.
I mean, even reverse commondiseases like diabetes.
– Massive, yeah.
– I've had people inlike two to three weeks be completely cured of diabetes just by changing their diet and lifestyle.
– So that's the biggestfactor I'm realizing, that people don't even knowhow to heal themselves, let alone how to createa lifestyle or a body that is able to preventillnesses and diseases from infiltrating, socan you speak to that? – Yeah, absolutely, andwhat I think is important is I take what I wouldcall a root-cause approach, so I wanna find whatis the underlying cause of all the illnesses? Because a lot of times we blame things that are more like innocentbystanders than the cause, and sometimes, even if weeliminate those bystanders, we might feel better for a while, but then the disease is still there because that underlying factoris not addressed, right? So let me tell you, there's really four major underlying factors that arebehind almost all illnesses.
And the number one there is toxicity and– – Okay, pause, everyone, get your pen and paper out and just make notes, and thendo your own fact checking, whatever you need to do, but I was making notes when Iwas watching all of his videos so take these down.
– And toxicity comes froma lot of different places.
Actually, our body createsits own toxic chemicals just doing the normal chemicalreactions in metabolism, and we have built-insystems that are really good at dealing with those things, as long as we have goodnutrition and good water that we drink enough of.
But then we're bombarded inour modern cultural and society with just chemicals from every angle.
I mean, even like the clothing, right? Like you go into aclothing store and you see it's almost all made of plastic, and there are studies that showthat those various plastics leach out chemicals againstpeople's skin, right.
– You know, I realized that the other day, 'cause in my search, everyone keeps saying, “You're skin is the largest organ, ” and I'm like, what have Ibeen putting on my skin? – Yeah, well all those cosmetic products and personal hygiene products, I mean, if you look at theingredients on some of those, you can look up what's called a MSDS, or a Material Data Safety Sheet, and like for every chemical, industrial chemical, that you could buy, liketo put in a product, or whatever, there's one for it, and so you just look at thelabel on your shampoo bottle, or your foundation, or whatever it is, and look up some of those chemicals, and you'll see that they're carcinogenic or they're toxic to thekidney or the liver, and such like that.
The information's right out there, but they put it in small quantities, or they get some exception, or they label it a certain way that they don't have to disclose it.
And so you're just getting like hundreds of these things throughout the day, and then I didn't evenget to the food supply because they, basically, like all the processed food has tons of chemicals.
When they make things out ofQuorn or soy, for example, like tofu, they actuallyuse organic solvents, like hexane, right, whichis like in gasoline.
And to extract the proteinout to make the tofu, and you're getting residue– – So even if we think we'reeating the healthy life with alternative meats, it's still like, oh, but wait, there's more? – Oh yeah, actually, one ofthe most unhealthy things are those fake vegan meats because they're all madewith chemical processes.
They're not natural at all.
– You know what's so funny, because during this whole, you know, crazy days, I've been going into, do you know Dr.
Sebi? – Yes, I'm familiar with Dr.
– So I've been watching his videos and I'm like, Maya, you needto eat more whole fruits and vegetables, which I haven't, and then I started toside-eye the alternatives 'cause I'm like, this isalmost too good to be true.
And there we have it.
– Just cleaning up what you eat, which my definition would becutting out processed foods, so anything in a package, practically, with more than one ingredient.
So packaged food that's goodis like dried kidney beans.
That would be a good food, make sure you soak them first to remove the lectins, but whole foods in their natural state, you know, as they look in nature, and not grown by being dousedwith a bunch of chemicals.
So, you know, you reallydo need to get organic because, like especiallythat glyphosate, the Roundup, it kills the bacteria in ourintestines, in our GI tract.
– Sorry, rewind, that kills, what does? – The Roundup that they usefor all of the big crops, like all the GMO crops likecorn, for example, and wheat.
It actually gets intothe plant matter itself so you eat it when you eatthose plants produced that way.
It doesn't just touchthe surface and wash off, it actually gets absorbed, and there are studiesthat have shown that.
And that chemical disrupts a pathway that's common between plants and bacteria because plants and bacteria are actually closely related to each other.
Just think about algae, right, they're kind of like plantbacteria that are even green.
So that chemical system isin the bacteria in our guts, the ones that make us healthy, and so when you're eating stuffthat has the Roundup in it, it's disrupting those populations and then that could causeall kinds of problems.
Like, you know, somepeople call it leaky gut, I don't like that term, but a lot of issues could bejust from eating that stuff.
– Okay, so, this is not the documentary of Maya and Dr.
Andy, so what are some books or sources that you went to thathelped you on your journey? Because I imagine youstarted in the system, and now you are, youknow, opening your mind up to alternative ways, sowhere can we get information? – Well, I'll tell you, the first book, since my clinical practicehas been in psychiatry, I heard of this book called”The Mind of Your Own, ” by Dr.
Kelly Brogan, and we actually bothwent to the same college so there was like somekind of instant connection I felt there, and she practiced psychiatry in the mainstream just like I did, and also just noticedthat the psychiatric drugs were really not helping people.
And so she did a mentorshipwith this other famous doctor, Nicholas Gonzalez, andunfortunately he has died, unexpectedly, at a young age, but he was using nutritional protocols to cure people from cancer, and he was having excellent results.
You guys could definitelyfind information on him, Nicholas Gonzalez, and– – And he died unexpectedly? – Yes, he did, he diedunexpectedly of a heart attack.
So there may be somesuspicion around that, but I don't wanna, you know.
– I don't wanna develop any theories, but nonetheless, he madea major contribution to the knowledge, and sowhat Dr.
Brogan did is that she adapted that nutritionalprotocol to psychiatry.
And I read this and I was just blown away because she also wentthrough all the science on antidepressants showinghow they don't work, and she did a brilliant job reviewing that scientific literature, because I'd already studied it, and she didn't miss anythingthat I was aware of.
And I found out about acouple of extra things, so I definitely recommend that book, it was a Times Best Seller.
So I got inspired to see if Icould try using her protocol.
And so what happened is a socialworker I used to work with got in touch with me, like asking me, hey, do you know a good psychiatrist, and apparently she was sufferingwith this anxiety issue for like 20 years andhad tried everything, like even had all kindsof medical work-ups, you know, for heart arrhythmias and stuff.
And so she was willing to try this, and we actually did it together.
I did the protocol, it's like a prettystrict diet for 30 days, but I wanted to see howhard is it to do it, and I wanted the benefits.
And so she did it, had a completeremission of the anxiety.
– I did it and I lost a bunch of weight and stopped having reflux.
– Oh, wow.
– Which I didn't know thatwas possible, but it worked, and just by changing diet for a few weeks.
And so we kept going and we found out, because she wanted to introduce back the foods that she liked, and overtime we learned that it was actually related to gluten and bread.
And so she went on vacationand had some bread, and then had major anxiety attacks.
Then went off the bread, like tried it again a couple of months later, same thing, and then just stayed off of it and she was totally fine, and yeah.
– Well, I just wanted topoint out the importance of being aware of your own body because some people arenot aware enough to make, like look back and say whatdid I do, what did I eat? And the ownership is kind of dismissed and it's just go to the doctor, you tell me what's wrong, verses let's be mindful and pay attention to our own selves andseeing what we can do.
We should be experts in the bodies we're occupating, occupying.
– Yeah, Maya, you broughtup an excellent point, and actually when I wentthorough that experience and went through the 30 days, what happened is then I like, you know, before that I was eating somuch stuff that was not good, processed food, restaurant food, sweets, putting sugar in mycoffee, stuff like that, that I couldn't really tell what was what.
Like I knew I didn't feelgood a lot of the time, I had reflux issues and stuff like that, but I didn't reallyknow what was causing it because I was eating so much bad stuff that it was all like fuzzyand clouded together.
But after that 30 days, I didintroduce one thing at a time, and then I could tell'cause I had that ability to be mindful about the food, and I would eat somethingand I would know right away, oh man, my body does not like that.
And some things were surprising, like I had just some minttea, just mint leaves, and it gave me the worse reflux and I'm like I had no idea mint was actually causing the reflux.
I thought it was likethe coffee, you know, but it turns out, like lateron when I drank coffee, it was no problem.
– So we're saying here thatyou're okay with the coffee and not with the mint tea.
– Well, I'm okay with occasional coffee.
When you drink coffee on a daily basis it actually burns out your adrenal glands because they make the stimulatinghormones, like adrenaline.
And coffee makes them pump that stuff out, that's why you get a jolt from it, but if you do it day after day, eventually the raw materials run out and the adrenals get kind of exhausted, and then you can get intothis really blah feeling, and the only way youcan feel like yourself is by taking three big cups ofcoffee or that kind of thing.
You can reverse all this, of course, so you can always get out of it, but once you break theaddiction to coffee, you'll find that you don't really need it.
If you have a healthy lifestyle and like change how youeat and get good sleep, you'll wake up in themorning totally energized without needing any coffee or anything.
So, for me, I justreserve it for sometimes if I have to take a long driveand I'm getting fatigued.
It's just the everydaymore and more of it, that's when it's problematic.
– Right, now, what about, because there's, you know, I am concerned aboutmy respiratory health, and I have people in mylife that have asthma, or things that areassociated with breathing, and it's something that manyof us can be concerned with, as well as things like the common cold.
What are some to-dos we can do on our end that we don't actually talkabout in everyday practice? – Right, yeah, well actually, a lot of these things are really due to either havingsome kind of toxic exposure or some kind of malnutrition, often, and there may be something, too, that seasonal colds may actually be somekind of renewal process where the inside of your nose and sinuses kind of does a spring-cleaningand rebuilds itself.
So I think what I foundto be the best thing is to do things like keep yourself in good health in general, and then when you have like, let's say you get an infection or a symptom in a certainpart of your body, you probably could do some specific things to help detox that part of your body.
So the good nutritioninvolves, like I said, eating whole foods, butalso a balance of things.
If you're vegan or vegetarian, there probably might be a couple of things you need to supplement with.
And so there's some thingsthat just plants don't make and people commonly get depleted in it, and two big things like thatare cholesterol and collagen.
And I know people mightbe used to being told that cholesterol is bad, butactually, it's really important because almost all ofyour important hormones, like Vitamin D andtestosterone and estrogens and corticosteroids, thereall made from cholesterol.
And every single cell'smembrane in your entire body is made from cholesterol, so in order to like rebuildyourself, renew yourself, grow muscle mass, likeif you're working out, all those things, youneed a lot of cholesterol.
And so it's important to not neglect that, and it's not in plants.
And your body can makeit, but only so much.
So you need to think abouthow do I get some cholesterol and some collagen, especiallyif I'm vegan or vegetarian, and make sure you're gettinga balance of vitamins.
I recommend a trace mineral supplement because with modern agricultural practices the soil's been stripped of trace amounts.
– Depleted! – Yeah, so you could getsomething called fulvic minerals, or something called Shilajit, and they're basicallylike the mineral remains of a decade forest.
So all the plants and animals that decade and all the organic materials gone.
They just left the minerals, and so it's like kind of a tar or resin that might be in a liquid form.
Getting outdoors, getting some sun on you.
Yeah, that's totally key, that's how your body makes Vitamin D and there's probably othergood things from sun exposure.
And also having some physical activity, you know, just could be walking, but that stimulates your body's cycles, it helps you have more bowel movements, so all that stuff's really positive.
Drinking clean water.
– Clean water.
– In my opinion, the only wayto guarantee that it's clean is by getting a reverse osmosis filter.
– I saw that on yourlast talk and I'm like, man, that's pricey! – Well, actually, it turnsout that it's way cheaper than bottled water becauseit might cost like, let's say 200 and somethingdollars for the initial kit, and then if you have a plumber install it, they might charge another $150 or so, but then there's practically no expense.
Once a year you get somefilters that cost like $40, so that's all it is.
Over time it's really, really cheap.
– It's your health, so Imean if you're gonna buy, I guess, the latest gadget, you might as well invest in it.
– But if you're like renting an apartment or you don't have your own place where you gotta installsomething, you know, you can get a tabletop distiller, and it's just like a bigcoffee maker, you know, you fill it, you turn it on, and then so many hours later, you got distilled water in a big carafe, and you can get one of those used, like on eBay or some other platform, probably for pretty cheap, maybe around 100 bucks.
And that's all you need, youjust plug it in and it works.
So I think it's just one smallfilter to replace, sorry.
– Got it, sorry, no, Istarted to interrupt you.
Okay, so we have the minerals, we have tabletopdistillers for our waters, and what was the otherthing I was gonna ask you? Oh, I remember I was, so I took a plane to visit my friend for herwedding and people were pissed.
But I'm like, I don't know about you, but if my plane isn't canceled and nobody's preventing mefrom going, then I'm gonna go, and I went and everyone wasfine, we distance, whatever, but then when I came home, I don't know if it was mymind playing tricks on me, or what, 'cause I generallytend to get sick when I fly, and I usually wear a mask, just because that's what I thought was gonna prevent me from getting sick, but I felt something and Ifelt something in the throat, and I'm like, oh my God, and I started to gargle with salt water and I started to do like neticleanse, are those helpful? – Yeah, well, yeah, netipots are really awesome, I mean because they'rebasically flushing out any toxic material outof your nose and sinuses, your upper airway, and you know, actually, I think, especiallywhen you have a cold, after you do it, it's like the only time you feel some relief, like youfeel really good afterwards.
But, basically, wheneveryou have irritation up in the nose and the sinuses and then your body startsmaking all that snot that starts dripping out anddown the back of your throat and all that, that's your body getting rid of toxic material.
So it could come from, likemaybe some of your cells in there were destroyed andthen they released stuff out that's normally contained, and that's irritating.
And then bacteria come from other parts of your body to come clean it up, and they secrete thingsthat cause like inflammation and makes it uncomfortable.
The immune system's there.
So it's like a majorexcavation construction project going on in your nose, and they're trying to likerebuild the good stuff and get rid of all the waste, like the sanitation trucks are coming out.
So when you do the neti potyou're giving a big help to flush things out and get rid of it, and so it can speed up how fastyou get through the illness.
And the same thing is true with increasing your bowel movementsor doing things like enemas.
In fact, before they invented antibiotics and started using them, and by the way, interestingly, there's no overall reduction in the amount of fatalitiesfrom infectious disease since antibiotics wereinvented, so in other words– – Yeah, we're gonna get into that! We're gonna get into that.
– But before that theyactually used enemas to treat pneumonia andsepsis in the hospital and it can be quite effective.
Also works for bringingdown a fever, by the way.
So I do think there'sother things that can help, like I'll talk about Vitamin C, and they think about that as like it boosts your immune system, but what I think is actuallythe most important effect is it's a very powerful antioxidant, and a lot of the toxic stuff in your body is what's called oxidantsor free radicals, and if anybody studied this in chemistry, it's like when there's a free radical, it undergoes this chain reaction and it attacks everything, so it just destroys any molecule, like proteins and stuff, in it's path, so it could be really destructive.
And our body makes somethings that quelch that, like there's something ourliver makes called glutathione that you could support by taking sulfur or having foods high in sulfur, but Vitamin C is somethingwe get from our diet that also is a powerful antioxidant.
So, basically, it quelchesthose chain reactions kind of like putting that chemical spray over an electrical fireand it just ceases it.
So taking some extra Vitamin C to help your body neutralizethe toxins and get rid of them during an acute illnesscould also be helpful.
And if you take enough of it, it'll actually give you some diarrhea, so you'll know that stuff willbe going out into the toilet if you take that much.
– Wow, so your body tells you when it's like enough's enough.
– Yeah, yeah totally, your body wants to get rid of thatstuff, it's desperate to.
It's just most people are like, they don't drink enough waterso the blood can't get around and get these things out very easily.
It's like imagine if you were trying to clean up a sticky messon the floor with a dry mop, you know, it's like it works much better when the mop is full of water.
And so if you drink enough, like I recommend one quart of water per 60 pounds of bodyweight a day, minimum.
– In terms of getting this information, we can go to your channel? – Yeah, you can go to my website– – I'll link it below.
– That's now up, ordefinitely my YouTube– – Oh, your website's up now? – Yes, it's up now.
– 'Cause I was checking and it wasn't up, and I'm like, no, did they get to him too? – Oh no, no, it was just, actually it was because my web designer was trying to find a hosting service that was gonna protect freedom of speech, and that created somemore (mumbles) barriers.
– I wanna know who thisserver is actually, who is it? – Yeah, sure, I'd be happyto give the information.
– Okay, we'll link it below or something.
Okay, now the nitty-gritty, because on my rabbit hole oftrying to discover the truth, my mind was just blown, andthen when I started to share it, I started to get backlash, because now something thatI was programmed to believe was the way that the system operates is actually built on a fallacy.
And there's books and books and research and documentation and doctor after doctor who is trying to comeforward with this information and being silenced.
– So? – So I'm definitely one of the doctors who has come forward and tried to make some strong scientificarguments about this, but I think it comesfrom the premise that, after I, in my own experience, saw that people weren'treally getting better, and there was never, nobodyever talks in medicine about curing anything, you know.
It's always just like treat the symptoms, they're gonna be sick forthe rest of their life, there's nothing they can do about it, and all these diseases that, you know, we have no idea what causes it, and it's so dark and gloomy.
And so, at some point, Idecided I just wanna look for some evidence because they've told us that certain things cause certain things, and a lot of disease isexplained as an infection, like there's some microorganism, like bacteria or a fungus ora virus that makes us sick, and it's hard to do much about that.
It's like we're kind of a sitting duck and they're coming after us.
Like it's a predator-prey kindof model, a warfare model.
And so, at some point, Iwas like I'd like to look at what the evidence is behind that, because in medical school they just kind of told usthis causes this disease and this causes that disease, but they never showed uslike the original study where they discovered that.
They did tell us, though, the rules by which you have to prove that, and it's this thingcalled Koch's Postulates, named after a microbiologist and physician who was like one of the fathersof germ theory, Robert Koch.
And so it's just like four rules, and it's really straight forward.
It's like, well you haveto have some illness that you can identify by its symptoms, so people get the same symptoms.
You know, somethinglike polio, for example, where people get paralyzedand they get a specific lesion in their spinal cord.
And so then, from that person, from the diseased part of their body, you can isolate and purify whatever germ that you think causes the illness.
And you should be able to do that from everyone with that illness, and you shouldn't be able to get it from anyone without the illness, right? 'Cause if you can getit from healthy people then what's to say, how doyou know it causes anything? It could just be there byaccident or there in everybody.
And so then, once you isolateit only from the sick people, then you're supposed togive it to a healthy person and they would get thesame exact illness, right? And then there's one more step, you're then supposed to isolateit from that person as well, but I don't even thinkthat's terribly necessary for the point of this discussion because when I startedlooking for specific illness, like polio or measles or coronaviruses, what I found is that noone did that experiment.
Like no one proved thatit caused an illness.
– And then I looked into, I think your videos, you were mentioning this and I'm like, let me go, let me do my own research, 'cause again, do your own research, found Stefan Lanka and he had a challenge, or Steven or Stefan, I don't know? – Stefan Lanka, yeah.
– Stefan Lanka, where hewas willing to pay $100, 000 if you can prove that youhave located the measle virus, is it virus? – Yeah, exactly.
– And he won.
– Yeah, he actually won bythe German Supreme Court.
So it's a pretty definitive ruling.
– So when I realized thatnobody's able to prove this virus, I'm like, you don't meanto tell me that AIDS, because that's a very bold statement.
You can't isolate the AIDS virus.
– Well, let me tell you alittle story about that.
And it's actually related to COVID-19 too because the main test that they use to say that you're COVID-positiveis called a PCR test.
– Oh, I know.
– That's polymerase chain reaction, and so the inventor of that, his name is Kary Mullis, and he passed away a couple of years ago.
He was older though, it wasn't suspicious.
So he invented the PCR test and he actually won the NobelPrize for that invention because that technique revolutionized molecular biology research.
Like it was invented a fewyears before I was at MIT, and we were using it, and we were able to justdo experimental studies, like to learn about biology, that could never have been done, so it was an amazing technique, that's why he got the Nobel Prize for it.
But afterwards, it was right at the time of the AIDS pandemic, and so he said, you know, well I wanna see if Ican use this test somehow to help with that, right? And it is used for a test now, but he would not approve of that.
So he said, okay, I wannalearn about the HIV virus so I'm gonna go and find the first paper that proves that it was there.
And he said if you're like a scientist trying to come up and geta position on a faculty or get a good job, there'slike a race among those people to try to prove thatthis virus is important because then they'll gettheir name on that paper and then they could actually make a whole career out of that.
So it's not like no onewould think about doing it like it's not a big deal, it's like it would be thething everyone would go after.
And he couldn't find the paper.
Like the original paper where they proved that HIV was causing AIDS.
And so he started askingsome of the virologists in the field that he knew.
Oh, do you know the originalpaper that proves HIV, blah, blah, blah? And none of them knew it.
And so he's like this is really strange because for other things I've looked at I've been able to findpapers like this no problem, and I guess he didn't look at measles.
So he eventually went to a conference and he bumped into thisguy, a French virologist, I forget his name, but he's the scientist that Bob Gallo's labgot the HIV virus from because they couldn't find it themselves, and then they used it in an experiment, and then Bob Gallo actuallyplagiarized a paper that one of his underlings wrote and he changed the conclusion to say that it caused problems in the cells.
And so that was that guywho he got that virus from, so he was basically on the team of the original people workingon HIV, and so he asked him.
He said, well can you tell me the paper? And he didn't have it either.
So Kary Mullis basically, like you can see his YouTube videos onthis, he describes it, basically said there's no proofat all that HIV causes AIDS.
And so I did a littlebit of homework myself and I couldn't find that either, but I looked at it a different way, where they tell us that HIVis sexually transmitted.
– Oh yeah.
– And I looked at the numbersof how AIDS would grow and what they said was the risk, and on the World HealthOrganization's site, they said the risk of gettingHIV from a sexual partner is like one in a thousand.
So it's like you would have to have to sex with an HIV positiveperson a thousand times in order to get HIV andthat didn't fit with, like, when you look over time, you see this growth rateof HIV cases going way up.
It's like if you had to have10, 000 sexual encounters, that would, for most people, take more than a lifetime.
So it couldn't spread that fast, so the evidence basicallytells you it couldn't possibly be sexually transmitted.
So putting all this stuff together, it's like whatever really happened, that's not the explanation, but there are other explanations for AIDS because there were some very toxic drugs that people were usingin the gay community.
– AZT! – Well, that was givenafter people were sick, but I'm talking aboutpeople were taking Bactrim, which is a sulfur-based antibiotic, and it can immunosuppressive, and they were taking it to prevent sexually transmitted diseases, and they were combining that with poppers, which is, I think it's sodium Amytal.
No, um, I'm blanking on the name now, but these like skin poppers, and they would basicallygive you a stronger erection and relax the anal sphincter, so it was like an aphrodisiac.
But it was closely relatedto this transplant drug that just came out at thetime, called azathioprine, that was given to kidneytransplant patients.
And the kidney transplantpatients that took that had the same illnessesthat the AIDS people got, like pneumocystispneumonia, PCP pneumonia.
And so that is amyl nitrate, that's the name of the drug, amyl nitrate.
– I mean, you just, you could say anything and I'd be like, okay.
– Well I'm sure thereare some people out here that know about amylnitrate or skin poppers.
Like, I think they stillhave some notoriety among certain gay communities, or at least they rememberthat they were involved in the AIDS epidemicbecause that community really came together and stopped doing some of the dangerouslifestyle practices like that.
But those drugs causethe immunosuppression, and then when people went tothe hospital they got AZT, which was a drug that basically thought to be too toxic for cancer, and they brought it off theshelf for the AIDS crisis, and, yeah, it definitelyhastened people's deaths and contributed to their deaths.
– And you said somethinginteresting about the, like what is it, thenumber one or number three leading cause of death? – Yeah, yeah, well, sothis is like, you know, we could definitely talk about germ theory and the proof of diseases, right, but even if you don't wanna get into that whole ball of wax, or you think that it'sa little bit strange, I encourage you to look at thecurrent COVID-19 situation, just from what's going on now in terms of how many people are dying.
Because if you really look at it, and I'm not talking about listen to what they say on the news, because everything they say onthe news really incites fear.
Because that's what keepsyou watching the news over and over again, you know.
You're afraid, you needto find out the next thing so you know what to do, and so watch it again, and they do this all the time.
They only report scary stuff like murders and violence and illness, right? But if you just step back from that and just go to some government websites.
Like go to the World HealthOrganization, go to CDC.
gov, and they have lots of statistics about what people died from year to year, and you can just start by looking at the leading causes of death.
The CDC puts this out every year, it's been pretty consistent year to year, and you'll see it's thethings you'd expect, cancer, heart disease, and respiratorydisease is number three.
And it causes somethinglike 350, 000 deaths a year in the United States, justtalking about the United States, not worldwide.
And you can see that that'squite a lot of people, right? Out of a population of 300 million, it's about 1% died that, or 0.
So it's a big number and it'sway, way, way more numbers than we're seeing from any evidence of any COVID-related deaths.
But if you look at justthe total mortality kind of figures like that youget an idea of what's what.
So, like, there were 80, 000 deaths just from the plain old flu two years ago, and that's quite a lot more.
– It's a lot, people don't realize, they keep saying it's not the flu, but I'm, like, do you realizepeople die from the flu? – And it's actually the same exact pattern because the people that die from the flu are not healthy peoplethat are relatively young, like you are, especially.
Like, you're not gonna die from the flu.
– Oh, I'm not gonna die.
Not any time soon at least.
– But if you're a person who has two or three chronic health conditions, like you have heart failure, diabetes, or you have cancer, andthen you get the flu, well, it's different becauseyou don't have that reserve, that resilience becauseyou're already in poor health, and you might even beclose to death already.
And so you get an acuteinfection like that and it could put you over the edge.
So that's why, but insome years it could be like 80, 000 people in the United States.
That definitely happened two years ago.
They've been several years of 55, 000.
Even this year, as of February, the total is already up to 30, 000 deaths.
And I haven't seen the numbers back then because they're kind of buried by the CDC.
They combine the fluand pneumonia together.
So pneumonia is also a very big one.
Like, I mean, so manypeople die of pneumonia.
If you go to any typical hospital, to the intensive care unit, you'll probably see half thepatients there have pneumonia.
And usually it's justtalking about like plain old what they would refer toas bacterial pneumonia, and it's the same situation when people have severe illnesses andthey get to the end stage, they get pneumonia, and then often they succumb to that, sometimes they're able to come back.
And so if you really lookclosely at these numbers and say, oh, how many peopledied of the flu and pneumonia over the past few years? And you'll see thatactually the numbers here, now, this year, have gone down, and we now have these COVID-19 deaths, but if you combine thetotal of those numbers, like flu plus pneumonia plus COVID-19, it equals roughly the same number as last year flu plus pneumonia.
– And yet we're all inquarantine lockdown.
– Yeah, well that's thething is that the policies that they've institutedjust don't make sense.
Like, you know, I learnedabout quarantine, of course.
It's been used all over the world, like for Ebola outbreaksand all kinds of things, and even on TV and moviesand we've all seen it, right? And quarantine is whenthere are sick people and you isolate them to keep everybody away from the sick people, right? But that's not.
– Like they're doing in Sweden! – Right, but that's not thepolicy in the United States.
The policy here is house arrest.
Like healthy people have been confined, and it doesn't make sense.
There's even a reviewarticle on BMC Public Health that looks at studies that say, does social distancingactually reduce the flu? And there were noconclusive studies at all.
So, basically, we're doing, you know, I have young kids, right? They're like eight and 11, andso the other night at dinner I took out the Constitution, I have this small, littlecopy of the US Constitution, I use it to teach them from sometimes, and we just read the First Amendment, and we realized that like three different First Amendment rights have been taken away from us right now.
– What were the firstthat were taken away? – Yeah, that we don't have right now.
Like we don't have to right to assemble.
Because groups higher than10 people can't be together, so that's the right to assemble, it's a right in the FirstAmendment of the Constitution.
It's been taken away from us and they don't have the right to do that, but what you should consider is that that means that we're undermilitary law, martial law.
– That's how I feel right now.
– Because that's the onlyauthority that can take it away.
So why would we be undermartial law for the flu? It just doesn't add up andI've been really confused, and all I can say is thatthere's another reason and I can't think of another reason that would be good for us because we need to beout and around people.
Like, we're social creatures and this mask thing is really disturbing.
– Ridiculous! First they say don't buy it, then they say it doesn'twork because the pores are too big to stop anything, and then they say you have to wear one, here's how you makeone, and I'm like, what? What is going on? – Well think about who wears masks? It's like people who are hiding something, people who are being dishonest, people who are thieves.
Right, and so– – Oh, you went there! – Well it's true, I meanwhen I see these people with bandanas around their face I'm like, they look like bandits.
And how do you trust someone, how do you have aninteraction with someone in a friendly way whenthey're wearing a mask? You can't read their face, you can't see their identity.
It's really a major barrierto personal connection.
The same thing, all of thepolicies about staying at home, not being able to gather andnot being able to socialize, these are all things that alienate us, make us afraid of each other, and also prevent us from getting together and talking about this stuff.
I've been breaking these rules lately, and I'm gonna continue to do that and I'm gonna do it publicly because I want people tosee that it's unnecessary, there's nothing to becontagious or get sick from beyond regular illnessesthat we face every year.
– I literally went to awedding with a group of people.
It was small but we stillwent and none of us got sick.
– Yeah, of course not.
So I had a group ofpeople over at my house, and I don't know what theneighbors would think, I was half expecting the police to arrive, but being in person withpeople and feeling their energy and talking with them about these things, we realize that we're allobserving the same things.
And it starts with just the fact that something doesn't quite add up– – It's not adding up at all.
And, honestly boos, it doesn't add up so instead of turning to thething that's confusing you, which is the media, turn to information that isbeing suppressed in a sense.
And I'm looking for not just people that are just saying outlandish things, I'm looking for people like you that have been, for lack of a better word, but in the system, likeyou've been educated.
You've been privy to bothsides of the spectrum and you realize in yourjourney to education, you're like, oh, there'sa flaw in this system.
– Yeah, well Maya, I can giveyou a pretty concrete example because when I was inmy psychiatry training this big black box warning came out for antidepressants from the FDA.
That means, basically, there's a major side effect like it could kill you.
And what they said is that antidepressants cause suicidal behaviors.
(Maya scoffs) And so this was a big deal, obviously, among psychiatrists, and I remember everyone saying, the science is not there, this is BS, but we have deal withit because it's the FDA.
And they basically told us toschedule extra appointments, which actually generates more billing, but keep prescribing the drugs.
So that's like the regular way that the healthcare system works.
So when I see recommendationsthat don't match with the evidence itmakes me very suspicious of what's going on.
Are people just trying to make money? Or is there some othermore sinister motive? (talk other each other) – Exactly, and for me, I come from, I'm mixed, I'm Filipino and Black, but in my community, especially, I can speak to Hispanic community because I've gone with women and these doctors areprescribing pacemakers.
It's almost like theyhave a quota to meet.
I know so many Hispanicwomen in New York City that have a pacemaker, and I'm like, why do you have a pacemaker? Sure, you're stressedout, but they're like, “Well, the doctor said I should get one.
” And I'm like, oh my God, I get so mad because they're almosttaking advantage of people who look different, don't speak the language, and I don't even know, at this point, I don't wanna cast anevil light on doctors.
I mean, you're a doctor, but like when money is in the equation, things start to get really uncertain.
What is the end goal here? – I personally stay away from doctors because I know now how to deal with any health situation that comes up, and it's really not that hard.
If I was mangled in a car accident and my bones were sticking out of my skin, I would go and get putback together, for sure.
There is some value to it, especially in that setting, in the trauma setting, but otherwise, really, I would be able to handle any situation.
And what's important to look at is that there's a built-inconflict of interest in many medical specialties, and this is true for dentists as well.
But anything where you give a procedure that you make money from, like you do surgery, or you do pacemakers, or you do colonoscopies, oryou do a diagnostic test, like echocardiograms, those are big money makers.
A lot of dental implants, bridges, crowns, all that stuff, big money.
And chemotherapy becausewhen you're an oncologist you actually make most of your money from selling the chemotherapy.
You cut out the pharmacy middle man.
And so in all these thingsyou have a financial incentive to do more treatment, more invasive treatment 'cause these are things like surgery and they're all procedures, or they're chemo, which is the most toxickind of drugs you can give.
And so if you have thatincentive to do more, you're gonna do more, it's just human nature.
That's why I call it aconflict of interest.
So I don't work that way, Iget reimbursed for my time, and my time involves me thinkingand providing information, so that is totally neutral.
I do that, I do it for this long, I get paid this amount of time, and I don't sell any products.
If I recommend anything, someone else is making themoney from that, not me.
And I try to actuallyonly recommend things that are inexpensive.
A lot of things are unnecessarily fancy or unnecessarily expensiveand I stray away from those 'cause why pay more moneywhen you don't have to? There are a few thingsthat might be expensive, like to get a really good juicer.
If your juicing is gonnabe important for you, you might spend a couple of thousand, but other than that there'snothing anywhere close to that that you really need for good health.
So if you, as a consumer, think about the medical system as a business and you thinkabout yourself as a customer, and also realize that there's another big conflict of interest, which is that you'renot paying the doctor.
The health insurance companyis paying the doctor.
So doctors actually work forthe health insurance company, and so that means they do what the health insurance company wants.
I can see that you have tothink about that for a minute.
It's kind of weird, but you notice that, you don't pay the doctor directly so why would the doctorrepresent your interests? They're getting paid fromthe insurance company, and whether you stickwith that doctor or not, the insurance company'sgonna send them a flow of patients that's never ending, and they'll stay in business as long as they are friendly tothe insurance company.
Which means following their protocols, doing the tests that they pay for, writing prescriptions for thedrugs that they reimburse, and if you do that then you'regonna have a good business.
And even the patients won't complain because they'll have to pay extra if you go off the insuranceformulary, or such.
So you're basically being told what to do by the insurance company who's paying you, and they hold all the strings.
So even though, in myconventional medicine practice, I've never worked forthe insurance company, I've never done insurancereimbursement because of that, from the beginning, but that'swhat almost all doctors, how they get paid.
– So there's already immediateconflict of interest.
They're not working for the individual, they're working for the insurance company? – Absolutely.
– So, in other words, if youhave a healthy population that doesn't need the doctors, then you have no money and no business? – Absolutely.
– And if you have a moderatelysick to unhealthy population you are thriving and sales are going up? – If people are healthyenough to continue to work, but sick enough to continueto require ongoing treatment, that's like the perfect business model.
It's just like having asubscription to an online service because when you subscribe, you keep paying over and over again.
It's not like you pay once, you get this service or good, and then you're done, right, you're a continuing customer, and that's what thehealthcare system model really wants from people because that's definitelythe most lucrative way to go.
– Now, in terms of people, big powerful peopletalking about a vaccine.
I'm concerned, I'm concernedthat a lot of things are gonna change if this goes down.
– Yeah, absolutely, well one thing is that if you actually look atthe scientific papers where they supposedly claimto isolate this coronavirus, they call it COVID-19, you'll see that theyactually didn't do that.
They just got some RNA andthey looked at the sequence and they said it's like 79% similar to some other coronavirusthat they found before, so that must be what it is.
But they didn't actually takea virus out of a sick person and look at it under the microscope.
They took some fluid out of a person and mixed it with cells that make exosomes and then looked at thoseunder the microscope and called it a virus, but they never purified itstraight from a sick person.
So they basically neverproved that there's even a virus at all inany of these sick people, let alone didn't provethe step after that, that that virus actually causes a disease.
So since they have noneof this proof available, how do you base all ofthese policies on it? And how do you make avaccine for something that you don't even know that exists? So the vaccine must befor some other purpose.
And I don't wanna necessarilyscare people off about that because if you look at other vaccines you'll see that actually there's no proof that any of them work.
– That I have a question about because for everyone who's watching, if you want more information, you honestly have to just go look for it and I will link stuff below, but– – I actually have a video onmy channel about this too, about vaccines, so that mightbe one place people can look.
– Okay, so I'll link that, definitely.
But where I got confused whenyou had Dawn and David talking about potentially, I mean, I won't speak on it 'causeI don't wanna scare anybody, but when I think about it, Igot the chicken pox as a kid.
My brother got the chickenpox as a kid.
Now there's a vaccine for the chickenpox.
What is the chickenpox? I know I had blisters on mybody, where did I get that from? – Yeah, so actually, Stefan Lanka, who you mentioned earlier, theguy who won the court case, he actually has an interviewwhere he talks about this.
And what he says is, basically, that the explanation forchickenpox is consistent with what has been the explanationfor it in many cultures before the infectionsgerm theory ever came out, which is basically thatit's a way that your, and most skin eruptionsare for this purpose, so this would be measles as well, that, basically, your skin is purging some kind of toxic material.
And it may occur inchildren because the skin is going through growth, andwhen you have a growth spurt, your body elongates in the bones, and then all the rest of thetissues have to play catch up, so your skin getsstretched out as it grows, and then later on it goes back in and fills in more collagenand gets thicker and tougher.
So when it's in that thinner state it becomes much easier tosort of rupture or compromise.
And so that's when youcould have a purge of toxins that come back through the skin.
And it's actually ahealthy thing for your body because it's gettingrid of some bad stuff.
So why measles or chickenpoxwent away over time is probably because theparticular type of toxins that your body removed that way were no longer present in the environment.
So with most of those illnessesthat we have vaccines for, like measles and diptheria and polio, those things all declined toalmost the current low levels before any vaccine waseven invented for it.
– Before a vaccine even existed? – Yeah, before a vaccine even existed.
So, obviously, the vaccine couldn't have caused the reductionin those illnesses, but what happened isthat we started having better sewage treatment, and people started havingaccess to private bathrooms, and we switched over to carsso there wasn't horse manure in all the streets all the time.
And those things probablyresulted in the improvement, and it's pretty clearthat you'd be more sick under those kind of conditions than under our currentsanitized conditions.
And with polio it wasreally related to pesticides that they were spraying to get rid of these invasive mossspecies, like lead arsenic, and once they stoppedusing those materials, the polio went away.
– And it's not based on a vaccine? – There wasn't even a vaccine in existence until after the levels went way down.
And with polio there were two vaccines and the first one killeda bunch of people– – Yes, I saw that.
– They took it off the market, that was the Salk vaccine, and then like two years laterthey had the Sabin vaccine, but it was in those two to four years before the Sabin vaccine thatpolio went down to nothing.
So the Sabin vaccine was unnecessary and no proof that it does anything.
And this is true forevery illness, basically, that there's a vaccine for.
And I can go into thatbut it's like, really, there's just no proof that vaccines work– – Vaccines aren't working.
– The only thing thatthey have proven is that if they inject it into you, that you make some kind of antibody, but that's pretty meaningless because if I injected anyforeign substance into you, you would make an antibody to it because that's one ofthe things your body does to protect itself from foreign substances.
So proving that doesn't really mean much.
It doesn't mean anything interms of preventing disease.
– Now, because not all of us have a garden or access to herbs, alot of foods that may or may not be beneficial to us.
We don't have access unlessit's in a grocery store, or unless like, forexample, my dog right now, she has some sort of skin issue, and I'm like I don'tknow how to treat you.
So this is where I'mlike, I need a doctor, and so I'm looking at her andI'm like, what did you do? And the only thing I could think of is she was rolling around insomething stinky in the park.
So now I wanna be aware ofthe pros and cons of medicine, like you're saying, yes, I wanna go to a hospital if I'm in a car accident andI have bones sticking out, but I don't want to betreated if you're telling me I have to keep coming over and over again, and that's where I pause 'cause like I've had all this work done on my teeth and I'm like, oh my God, I'm gonna have to come back.
Because the work that I currently have is a cavity around a cavity.
Like, I have a cavity aroundthe filling you just did.
And I brush my teeth, I gargle, I do everything that theytold me to do and I'm still– – Right, well in medical school they spend about onehour total on nutrition in four years of medical school.
So it's like doctors anddentists don't really understand anything about it so theycan't see how it could help, but actually you canrepair cavities in teeth.
– I found out on my rabbit hole and I'm like, what have I done? I feel like I've ruined my mouth.
– Well, you know, listen, youcan always fix any problem, so even if you live a toxic lifestyle and then you have a moment of clarity and wanna change things around, your body has amazing capacity to heal.
So it's never too late, butmost people don't realize that you have to eat extra collagen.
That's like the key missing thing because all of your bones in your body, they get framed first.
Like when you build a houseyou put up like a stick frame and then you build on top of that.
Well for all your bonesand connective tissue, that frames collagen.
And so if your body can'tmake enough collagen, it can't repair those things easily, and so you need to supplementand eat some like bone broth, you know, the really gelatinous kind, or even make some exoticdishes, like cow-foot stew, which is like– – Well, for those of usthat are meat eaters– – Yes, well you can'tget collagen from a plant because plants don't make it, so this is one of those areas, like plants don't make cholesterol, they don't make collagen.
And I think that's why alot of people have illness related to deficiencies in these because you could be very healthyeating a plant-based diet, but over time you're gonna getdepleted in these two areas.
And so a lot of times what people might do is they might justoccasionally eat some liver or some bone broth just to replenish this, the collagen and the cholesterol, and then they can resume theirvegan lifestyle after that.
But there's really no way tomake up some of these things without eating some animal products.
I know there's a lot ofethical arguments about that and I've been vegetarian duringperiods of my life as well, but if you think about it carefully, actually our agriculturalsystem has a really bad effect on animal life as wellbecause it removes habitat.
Those big combines, theyactually kill a lot of gophers and rabbits and small mammalsthat might be in the fields.
– Well I was watching that documentary, “Biggest Little Farm, ” have you seen it? – No, I haven't seen that one.
– Oh, you're gonna love it.
It's perfect for everyone in this time.
It's a documentary aboutbioorganic diversity, in terms of farming.
So they have like a very holistic approach where they're rotating their crops, and their allowing thegophers to do their thing, but then now they owls thatcome in and eat the gophers, and all the snails thattry to attack the plants, they have ducks that eat, so it's like a fully sustaining ecosystem.
It's self-sufficient but partof that is eating the animals, 'cause if they just multiply, what do you? – Yeah, I mean, I thinkit's a pretty natural thing.
We see all throughout theplant and animal kingdom there are predators andprey, it's the natural order.
I mean, there is some lossand sadness to it, right? And I think we have a hard time in our culture to accept death, but you know what theoverall death rate is, Maya? – What? – It's one death per person.
I can state that with absolute fact.
So it's just a matter ofwhen and how for all of us, so we should definitelybe as healthy and vibrant and enjoy life as much aspossible while we're alive.
And I hope that we soon havethe right to do that restored.
Like I'm not waiting forthat time personally, I'm out there and around people and such.
And you were talking abouthow it could be difficult to get good nutrition and the supermarket is definitely not the best place because there are some supermarkets that do have a lot of organic produce, but it's better to get thingslocally as much as possible.
I'm a big fan of farmers markets, and sometimes I even buy directfrom local food producers, and I develop relationshipswith these people so that they tell me about what they do and I make sure that it's inline with the food that I want, and it's just nice tobe able to know where your food's coming from andknow the people growing it.
And I'm actually, for the first time now, starting to prepare a coupleof raised beds in my backyard.
– Oh yeah, now's the time, listen! When I saw that Walmartstopped selling plant seeds, I'm like, what the heckis really going on? – How could they not sell seeds? Yeah, that's really crazy.
– And so I've been savingseeds from my actual fruits.
Like this is next level.
– Yeah, well there does seem to be, I mean, you know, they'veshut down the entire economy and the federal reserve is printing money around the clock like crazy, I mean trillions of dollars– – And this is backed by nothing.
– You know there's gonna bemajor inflation from that.
– Yes, I see this storm coming.
Or it's here but I see theaftermath, the collapse.
So I guess, is there anything– – So that's why it's so important though to question what's goingon because you can see that it doesn't make senseand there's something else going on that's gonna lead to us permanently losing our freedoms and losing all of our wealth, and being dependent onhandouts from the government.
That's not a way that I plan to live, and if you can see thatthat kind of stuff, there's a lot of evidencethat that's what's going on.
– That's what's going on.
– Then you can take some action.
– And I always say you can'tget something for nothing.
You're not just gonnaget out of this clean.
They're gonna offer you something, but they're gonna askfor something in return, and it might seeminsignificant in the moment, but what they're asking for is everything, and that's, for me, thebiggest wake up call.
I've been semi-sleep walking in a sense, but this whole lockdown hasforced me to really look at me, my lifestyles, my belief system, and what changes do I need to make? Because I have beencomplicit in the name of, this is my career, thisis what I need to do to support me and my family, but now I have to lookat alternative ways.
– Well, Maya, this is atime when a lot of people are seeing things more clearly and realizing that oursociety has been controlled by people who have malintent, people with psychopathic tendencies.
And it's becoming moreclear to a lot of people and I think it's very liberating because it means that youcan make better decisions for your own life, thatyou can now stand up, you can try to talk to other people and help them see what's really going on before it's too late toreally make a difference.
And I think that's so importantthat we just get out there and live our lives likethey're meant to be lived so that we can keep on doing that.
– And to create a goodrelationship with our planet because I feel like a lot of this, I'm looking at it, I'm like, because nobody's tellingus enough is enough.
Nobody's telling us stop, there's no regulation, there is no balance, everything is out of whack.
– Yeah, we've lost our connectionto the land and to nature.
It's like we don't know how to grow food, we don't know how to identifytweeds in the forest, or we don't know howanimals behave, you know? It's like we've lost that connection because we've been pulledinto our virtual lives, and making money, and doingour nine to five jobs, and doing social media, andliving in concrete jungles, and it's taken us awayfrom our true roots.
And so this is like an opportunity to get back to that I think.
To learn how to take care of yourself, how to do the basic things in life.
Like a lot of people whoare stuck at home with their children now that thechildren are not in school, they're enjoying it, people are telling me like, “I never considered homeschooling before, “but now I see the value in it.
” Because we're meant to be with our family.
It's the parents who arereally meant to teach and raise their children, not strangers at the school.
So I'm having a very positive outlook that this is an opportunityfor a new kind of way that's more real, morehuman, more natural.
– I feel like there's goingto be down to a choice.
'Cause ultimately I cansit here and be like, no, don't do it, but you can choose a path of it's easy, things are provided for you, you're part of a system, thereis a certain beauty to that because it takes the guesswork, it takes the work out of having to figure out like, what the fuck is on your skin? What the hell is that tree? 'Cause that's not for every, I mean, I don't wanna saythat's not for everyone, that's not for everyoneat this point in time.
But then there's the other option of how can I learn to live off the land? How can I learn to createa better relationship with the earth and with mychildren, with my family? And so I think we are at the crossroads of you get to choose whichgrid you wanna be on.
Do you wanna be on the onethat has everything provided for you but it comes at a costand it might not be obvious? Or do you want to essentiallyfight for your right to establish a betterrelationship with you and the world around you? – Right, well, I would even describe it as do you wanna be an infant andbe dependent on mamma's teat? Or do you wanna stand up, become an adult, make your own decisionsand provide for yourself? And you know, what you said before, like when they give the handout, when that check comes in the mail, I agree that there'sgonna be a quid pro quo, they're gonna ask for something and I suspect at somepoint they're gonna ask you to take this vaccine, andI just wanna remind people, if you go back to the swine flu of 1976, they also asked people totake a vaccine back then, and they lined them up ininfirmaries across the country, they even trained non-medicalpeople to give those shots.
And there were major lawsuitsbecause people got paralyzed from those shots.
There's a “60 Minutes”interview of a school teacher talking about that, shewas one of those people you can find on YouTube, and it's important to rememberthose historical events because it was the same situation as now.
And back then I thinkthey even were saying that the death tolls weremuch higher than the current– – Oh yeah, do you know Dr.
Shiva? – Yeah, he's another MIT guy.
– He was also saying that.
I mean, this information is out there.
In India, where thesevaccinations, India and Africa, where it's happening, whereit's like their trial run, children are dying from a vaccine that's supposed to be saving.
How is a vaccine that'ssupposed to be saving killing in the process? That just doesn't make any sense.
There was no medicaltrials, no medical trials.
Like, you don't need that if you actually know how the body works, and if you know how the body works then you can figure outhow to cure the body.
– Yeah, well I agree that you can do that and I don't think a vaccinehas any place in that goal.
– Yeah, no.
– And as I said, it's just vaccines have never been shown to actuallydo what they claim to do, and then I only mentioned the swine flu, but there are tons ofexamples of lots of problems, even including death from vaccines, and they're kind ofhidden from public view because there's a law that says you can't sue a vaccinemanufacturer if you get hurt.
You have to go to this special, secret government court where they don't disclosethe outcomes of any cases.
But they've paid billions of dollars out for vaccine injuries.
And there's a specialdatabase but it's voluntary and researchers at Harvard have said that it captures less than 1%of the actual adverse events.
And if you go on that it's V-A-E-R-S, the Vaccine Adverse EventReporting System, or VAERS, and you can actually search there and you can see how manypeople died from the flu shot or the hepatitis vaccine, and you can see how many people have what's called Guillain-Barre syndrome, which causes paralysis, which is associated with the flu shot.
So you can look at the realnumbers and see for yourself because they're not gonna put it on CNN, or it's not gonna be on”The Rachel Maddow Show, ” or whoever you guys mightwatch on the mainstream, because this is kind of hidden data.
And even in a court casethe CDC had to admit that they have no data that shows that the vaccine doesn't cause autism.
– Where can we go find that? – Well there's a videothat talks about it, but there's also one of the doctors, I can send you a link for a video where one of the main doctors, I'm blanking on is name now, at the CDC who promotes vaccines, said basically that wecan never tell people that autism causes it, but the data showedthat it does basically.
– So then my question is, besides money, what's the point, why are weso complicit with vaccines? – Well we're told a scary story that if we get these illnessesit's gonna be really bad, and then we're also toldthat our kids can't go to school without them.
My kids are in private school and they even are required tohave them for private school.
Even though I pay for itI still have to submit to this mandate, I'm not saying that I do, but that's what the legal requirement is.
Once I really learned about vaccines, because in medical schoolall they tell you is that vaccines are themiracle of modern medicine, and then they tell youthis is the schedule of when to give which one, and you should learn thatbefore your pediatrics rotation.
And that's about the extent of it.
So later on when I actuallystarted looking at the evidence and the scientific papers and the stuff I was describing earlier, I said, well I'm never evergonna allow my children or me to get another vaccine again.
– And this is important, I need people to hear this because, but I don't know, I feel like, I mean, this man is doing somemoves because it's going down to the point where talks of you can't fly to certain countries.
I mean I know that fromgoing to West Africa, like I had to take a vaccine, I didn't have a choice.
– Listen, I saw a video ofsomeone jogging on the beach by himself and the police chased him down.
This is in like Virginia or something.
So, yeah, I mean this is getting serious.
– This is getting seriousand we don't even, like to your point, we don'thave the right to assemble.
– That's right, and that meansthat on Easter Sunday today people can't go to their church service, so that impacts the freedom of religion.
And then you know that there'sbeen a lot of censorship going on on YouTube and Vimeo, and on various websites, right, and that's freedom of the press.
So that's three differentrights from the First Amendment that are being compromised currently.
It's a pretty scary situation.
– It is, it really is and the good news is history will continue, the story is never ending, it's the never ending story so I mean, I want people to knowthat there is information.
Take this time, like youdon't really have work.
I mean you do but you don't.
Do some research, I'mgonna link videos below 'cause a lot of this stuffI like to geek out on.
Like exosomes, share more.
I sat through that entire hour and a half, I don't actually knowhow long this one is, but I find it fascinating and for me, the more I knew the less scared I was.
In the beginning I was so scared because I didn't know whowas right, who was wrong, who was misinformed, who's, I just didn't know, and then when I started to research, I started to feel empowered, and now I'm super secure in myself and I'm so grateful that I have been living a healthy lifestyle, but I have still more work to do.
– Well, you know, wecan all always improve, but I'm really glad that youwent through that process because you demonstrated that we're all reasonably intelligent people, we all can figure stuffout if we spend some time and put some effort into it.
And so you did what I thinkeverybody should be doing to their own ability, whichis just investigate yourself.
Make your own mind up, don't just rely on an authority person to tell you.
Like the authority figures here, like Dr.
Fauci for example, he tells a different story to doctors than he tells to the general public.
He wrote an editorial in theNew England Journal of Medicine that only people who are doctors and scientists are gonna read that, and in that article he said that COVID-19 is basically akin to a seasonal flu with a likely mortalityrate of one in a thousand.
Basically it's no different than the flu.
But then two days laterhe goes on the news, standing right next to President Trump with no mask on, no social distancing, obviously not practicing because he knows there's no risk of getting sick.
And he says to everybodythat we have to be scared because there's gonna be a peak coming and we're gonna extend the martial law until the end of April.
So he's contradicting himself there because he's telling thepeople the agenda that he has or that the administrationhas about our freedoms, and then he's telling the doctors, don't worry, it's not a big deal.
So that's why it's important, don't rely on that authorityexpert, the designated expert, because he's not being honest with you.
Right there, you can lookat that for yourself, it'd be easy to find, and you see he basicallyis lying to the public.
And so if he's lying you'vegotta wonder who else is lying.
And even me, but think aboutwhat incentive do I have to lie and what are the risks I'mtaking by speaking the truth? – And that's how I feelbecause I am better off being quiet, I don't wanna be attacked, but I feel pulled toat least inform people because I know, if you know Maya, then you should say and takethe hit, like just take it.
It's not a big deal, all comments, whatever, dislike, unfollow, do all of that, but I'm really concernedabout the future of our health and our rights, our actual human rights.
– Absolutely, that's the biggest thing.
When you can get to apoint where you realize that that is really the thingto be afraid of right now, it's not getting sick, it'sabout losing your rights to be a free human being, to be a free American.
I mean that's what wealways said was so great about our country becausewe had the most freedom, and I really believe that's true.
I know a lot of people from Great Britain and the Netherlands and Australia, and other English speaking countries, and I do think that upuntil just a few weeks ago we were the most free, but that has rapidlybeen taken away from us.
And if we don't stand upand protect those rights then it's gonna be permanently taken away.
I think we have a lot of information here.
The moral of the story is we can use this, and the more we know, the more, um, knowledge is power soI feel super empowered.
Thank you so much.
I'm gonna follow up and getthese links from you and– – Please, yeah.
– And share them in the info box below, and your website is up.
– Yes it is.
– Yay! – And functional, yes.
– Okay, perfect.
Well thank you so much for your time, and I don't know if you celebrate, I do, so happy Easter everyone.
Thank you boos, if you madeit this far in the video, thank you so much.
Now, when I was editingthis video I realized we only got to one ofthe causes for illnesses, and I wanted to include theseones just so you can go off because there's lots of doctors out there who have been silenced, that have been put in the back, back channelsof this search engine.
But the ones that we didn'ttalk about was malnutrition, parasites, psychological shock, trauma, rare genetic anomalies that are usually related to the above, sowe didn't talk about that.
I have resources in the info box below, and again, boos, stayhealthy, stay strong, and let's collectively workon letting go of these toxins and using this time to really evaluate what our role in thiswhole system has been, and what changes we can do for our future.
Until next time, boos, remember to do you, be you, and stay true, be shameless.