June 5, 2024 3-5PM ET

Wednesday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:

‘The Dam Has Broken’: Mainstream Media Reports on Study Showing COVID Vaccines Likely Fueled Rise in Excess Deaths A peer-reviewed study published in BMJ Public Health shows persistent highexcess mortality over the past three years across 47 countries, despite COVID-19 lockdown measures and vaccination programs. The study, conducted by Dutch researchers, used data from the Human Mortality Database and the World Mortality Dataset. It highlighted significant excess deaths during 2021, coinciding with the widespread use of COVID-19 vaccines and lockdown measures. The authors call for a thorough investigation into the underlying causes of this persistent excess mortality. The findings align with previous studies, including one from Norway that observed a temporal correlation between mRNA COVID-19 vaccination and non-COVID-19 excess mortality. Experts suggest that mechanisms related to the vaccines, such as endothelial damage and increased risks of cardiovascular events, may contribute to these deaths. The study urges transparency from governments in cause-of-death data and stresses the importance of autopsies to determine the exact causes of death. These findings have led to calls for further research to understand the impact of both COVID-19 vaccines and lockdown measures on excess mortality.

Magnesium Deficiency Linked To Metabolic Syndrome – Here’s How To Boost Intake Magnesium, a crucial mineral for bodily functions, is deficient in over half of the American population, contributing to metabolic syndrome. This condition encompasses obesity, hypertension, high cholesterol, and insulin resistance. Magnesium regulates cardiovascular health, stress responses, and glycemic control. Deficiency symptoms include muscle cramps, headaches, fatigue, and anxiety. A 2024 study in the Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism found that low magnesium increases the risk of metabolic syndrome by nearly one-third. Factors like modern farming practices, processed foods, alcohol, and stress contribute to magnesium depletion. To boost magnesium intake, experts recommend consuming raw, whole foods like nuts, seeds, and leafy greens. Supplements and transdermal applications can also help, but excessive intake can cause side effects like diarrhea and interact with certain medications. Magnesium’s role in insulin and glucose metabolism makes it vital for preventing type 2 diabetes and other metabolic disorders.

Cancer Patients Often Do Better With Less Treatment Recent studies presented at the American Society of Clinical Oncology conference reveal that reducing treatment intensity can benefit cancer patientswithout compromising outcomes. Research on ovarian cancer shows that avoiding the removal of healthy lymph nodes during surgery leads to fewer complications without affecting survival rates. For esophageal cancer, a German study found that patients receiving chemotherapy and surgery had a slightly better survival rate than those also receiving radiation. In Hodgkin lymphoma, a less intensive chemotherapy regimen was more effective and caused fewer side effects than a harsher treatment. These findings highlight a shift in cancer care towards minimizing treatment to enhance patient quality of life and reduce long-term complications. Improved drugs contribute to this trend, making treatments more effective and tolerable.

Ozempic Side Effects May Cause “Risky Behavior” Among Users, Study Warns A new study from the U.K. indicates that GLP-1 agonists, including Ozempic and Wegovy, may lead to impulse control disorders, resulting in risky behaviors such as sudden divorces and addictive behaviors. These drugs, initially approved for diabetes, are now widely used for weight loss. Researchers from the University of West London and the Institute of Psychiatry highlight that metabolic changes and direct effects on brain functions during rapid weight loss might impair decision-making. Reports of side effects like stomach paralysis have already led to numerous lawsuits against the manufacturers for failing to warn users. The study suggests doctors need to be aware of potential cognitive changes in patients starting these medications. The U.S. Judicial Panel on Multidistrict Litigation has centralized related lawsuits, with expectations of thousands more claims being filed as nearly 2% of the U.S. population uses these drugs.

Hour 2

Why the New Human Case of Bird Flu Is So Alarming The third human case of H5N1 bird flu in a Michigan farmworker, who developed respiratory symptoms, signals a dangerous shift in the virus’s adaptation.Unlike previous mild cases, this instance involved coughing, indicating a potentially more transmissible form. The virus has already spread to dairy cattle in nine states and affects 69 herds. Testing, crucial for controlling outbreaks, has been insufficient, particularly serology testing that detects antibodies and asymptomatic infections. Undetected cases pose a significant risk in farming communities where close contact with animals and workers is common. There is an urgent need for a robust national testing strategy, coordinated by the CDC, to include both diagnostic and serology testing, supported by outreach to ensure farmworkers have access to and feel safe using these services. Improved surveillance and data sharing are also essential to understand and control the spread of H5N1. The USDA’s delay in sharing virus sequence data further hampers these efforts. This outbreak highlights the critical need for proactive public health measures to prevent a potential pandemic.

Flying venomous spiders the size of a human hand are set to invade New York The Jorō spider, an invasive species from China, is expected to invade northeastern U.S. states, including New York and New Jersey, this summer. These spiders, which have a leg span of six to eight inches, can travel up to 100 miles by turning their webs into makeshift parasails. Although venomous, their fangs are not strong enough to penetrate human or pet skin. Jorō spiders were first spotted in the U.S. about ten years ago and have since spread rapidly. Researchers at the University of Georgia found that 75% of these spiders survived freezing temperatures, suggesting they can thrive in various climates. Despite their imposing size and rapid spread, there have been no documented fatalities from Jorō spider bites. They prefer to stay outdoors, using manmade structures to build their webs. Scientists urge caution, as these spiders are pushing out native species and disrupting local ecosystems.

Welcome to another episode of “Homeopathic Hits” on The Robert Scott Bell Show.
Today, we’re highlighting Benzoicum Acidum, a homeopathic remedy derived from benzoic acid.
Known for its effectiveness in treating rheumatic conditions and urinary disorders, Benzoicum Acidum provides a natural approach to managing joint pain and improving urinary health.
Let’s explore how this remedy can support overall well-being.

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Special Guest Mal Freeman

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