February 19, 2024 3-5PM ET

Monday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:


France’s “Pfizer Amendment” Could Turn mRNA Critics into Criminals
A controversial law, dubbed the “Pfizer Amendment,” was passed in France’s National Assembly, potentially criminalizing criticism of mRNA treatments. The law, passed with little debate, threatens up to three years in prison and a fine of 45,000 euros for anyone advising against the use of therapeutic or prophylactic treatments, including experimental mRNA gene therapy. Initially proposed in 2022 to combat sectarian excesses, the law’s broad scope has sparked fierce controversy. Critics argue it suppresses free speech and medical dissent, with significant implications for healthcare freedom in France. The law’s passage, with 151 votes to 73, introduces a new criminal offense for discouraging medical treatment, raising concerns among scientists, political philosophers, and the public about the repression of medical dissent and the direction of French governance towards authoritarianism.

Special Guest Dr. Greg Hammer

Greg Hammer, MD is a recently retired professor at Stanford University School of Medicine, pediatric intensive care physician, pediatric anesthesiologist, wellness and mindfulness lecturer, and the author of GAIN without Pain: The Happiness Handbook for Health Care Professionals.

Dr. Hammer was the Chair of the Physician Wellness Task Force for the California Society of Anesthesiologists as well as a former member of the Stanford WellMD initiative. He has been a visiting professor and lecturer on wellness at institutions worldwide and has taught the GAIN method to medical students, residents, and fellows at Stanford.

Dr. Hammer’s clinical focus has been in pediatric cardiac anesthesia and pediatric critical care medicine. His research was primarily focused on developmental pharmacology and immunology, and had an active laboratory with multiple ongoing studies in these areas. He has published widely on topics related to pharmacology and perioperative care of children undergoing cardiac and thoracic procedures as well as organ transplantation. Dr. Hammer is a health enthusiast and meditator, utilizing a non-duality and mindfulness-based approach, including the GAIN method.


Question of The Day!

Hi Guys,
Are uv Sanitizers worth the cost of buying them–Can they be harmful to use? Also just wondering did you receive the donation I gave a few weeks ago-hopefully it went to you and not someone else
Thank You
Bill

Welcome back to the “Homeopathic Hits” segment of The Robert Scott Bell Show.
In this episode, we’re focusing on Bismuth, a homeopathic remedy often used for gastric distress, including pain, discomfort, and nausea, as well as for anxiety that may accompany these physical symptoms.
Let’s explore the various applications of Bismuth, especially in these health scenarios.

Download the  Information Sheet


Hour 2

Food As Medicine: Here Are Opportunities, Obstacles For This New Trend
The concept of “food as medicine” is gaining attention, focusing on how food can play a crucial role in maintaining health and treating diseases. Medical foods, defined as foods consumed under medical supervision for dietary management of diseases, differ from enriched or fortified foods by specifically targeting diseases. These foods must consist of ingredients recognized as safe by the FDA and do not undergo the extensive regulatory processes required for drugs. Medical foods offer a promising alternative for those concerned about synthetic ingredients in medications and their side effects. The discovery and development of new medical foods could significantly expand treatment options, especially for diseases neglected by pharmaceutical companies. However, challenges remain, such as funding for research, insurance reimbursement, and awareness among doctors. The article highlights the potential of medical foods to transform treatment paradigms but also notes the systemic obstacles that must be addressed to fully realize this potential.

Spring allergies have wide-ranging effects, say experts
Spring allergies, commonly associated with symptoms like stuffy noses and watery eyes, significantly affect various bodily systems. The American College of Allergy, Asthma, and Immunology (ACAAI) emphasizes that allergens such as pollen and mold spores can trigger not only nasal allergies but also exacerbate conditions like asthma and eczema. Effective management of these allergies is crucial for improving the quality of life for those affected. Strategies include using antihistamines, nasal corticosteroids, and bronchodilators, avoiding allergens by keeping windows closed and showering at night, and consulting with an allergist for a tailored treatment plan. This comprehensive approach can help mitigate the annual impact of spring allergies on individuals’ health and well-being.

Special Guest Riley Gaines

Riley Gaines is a recent graduate from the University of Kentucky where she was a 12x NCAA All-American swimmer. This past year, Riley competed and tied with male swimmer Lia Thomas at their NCAA championships. Since directly experiencing the injustice of allowing men in women’s sports and into womens locker rooms, Riley has been outspoken on why this issue is blatantly unfair and harmful to girls and women in so many ways.



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Learn the best ways to keep your family fed when the trucks have stopped, the stores shut down, and no food is available. Go to http://RSBFood.com