American pastor & # 39; gave 50,000 Ugandans a & # 39; panacea & # 39; against malaria and HIV that was BLEACH & # 39;

A predecessor from New Jersey has been accused of giving up to 50,000 Ugandans a & # 39; panacea & # 39; has given for malaria and HIV / Aids that are made from industrial bleach.

Pastor Robert Baldwin, 52, along with Sam Little – a former clairvoyant from England who partially finances the project – is recruiting MMS (Miracle Mineral Solution) from poor Ugandans.

People and babies are treated with chlorine dioxide – a harmful substance that warns the FDA of nausea, vomiting, diarrhea and symptoms of severe dehydration.

Baldwin reportedly sends MMS in bulk to the African country where he has trained around 1,200 clergymen to treat the believers after Sunday sermons.

A & # 39; Malaria Field Study & # 39; uploaded by Sam Little - Robert Baldwin's British backer - would show MMS in Uganda

A & # 39; Malaria Field Study & # 39; uploaded by Sam Little – Robert Baldwin's British backer – would show MMS in Uganda

Sam Little is pictured here at the village hospital in the Kyenjojo district, western Uganda

Sam Little is pictured here at the village hospital in the Kyenjojo district, western Uganda

Sam Little is pictured here at the village hospital in the Kyenjojo district, western Uganda

A woman holding a baby can be seen in the footage that is said to be a & # 39; panacea & # 39; for a baby

A woman holding a baby can be seen in the footage that is said to be a & # 39; panacea & # 39; for a baby

A woman holding a baby can be seen in the footage that is said to be a & # 39; panacea & # 39; for a baby

He also offers smartphones to those who & # 39; involved & # 39; are with the project, The Guardian reports.

His ministry, Global Healing, described his belief in & # 39; using the power of almighty God … to greatly reduce the loss of life & # 39; on his now deleted website.

According to Fiona O & # 39; Leary, a campaigner who spoke to The Guardian, she had a conversation with Baldwin telling her that he was spreading MMS through the church to stay under the radar & # 39 ;.

The Guardian told Baldwin against O & # 39; Leary: & # 39; If you draw attention to MMS, you run the risk of getting into trouble with the government or pharmaceutical companies. You have to do it low-key. That's why I set it up by the church. & # 39;

He reportedly told her that he didn't even mention it as MMS, because online algorithms could detect it and instead the & # 39; healing water & # 39; called.

He said that babies received half a dose and that it did no harm, only diarrhea.

The pastor – who was trained as a nurse – would have little medical expertise.

But he strongly denied the claims that The Guardian made in his statements NJ.com he had to close his social media accounts and website because & # 39; people call me Satan & # 39 ;.

& # 39; I just wanted to help people with natural cures, & # 39; said Baldwin.

The video contains images of tests performed to check malaria after MMS has been administered

The video contains images of tests performed to check malaria after MMS has been administered

The video contains images of tests performed to check malaria after MMS has been administered

Little is said to be shown to prepare a solution in the small Ugandan hospital

Little is said to be shown to prepare a solution in the small Ugandan hospital

Little is said to be shown to prepare a solution in the small Ugandan hospital

In addition, he denied administering the fake drug and said to the newspaper: & I just provide information. I don't treat anyone. & # 39;

His 25-year-old English backer, Little, told The Guardian that he had donated $ 10,000 to Baldwin & # 39; s ministry and had also spent $ 30,000 to build a home for Ugandan children.

& # 39; Someone in my family has been cured of cancer with MMS & # 39 ;, quotes the newspaper Klein. & # 39; I started searching online and saw more and more videos of people who were healing. At that time I decided to test it myself for malaria and I traveled to Africa. & # 39;

In a video posted on YouTube, which has been removed, Little is said to have documented the trial of MMS in a small hospital in Kyenjojo district in western Uganda.

He is said to be seen in the film and tell the medical staff about MMS and see how they give it to small children, including a baby of about 14 months.

Little, who has no medical background, quotes a 2018 study by the University of Düsseldorf in Germany, which tested chlorine dioxide on 500 malaria patients in Cameroon.

The Guardian contacted the university who stated that the study had been assessed and & # 39; scientifically worthless, contradictory and partly ethically problematic & # 39; used to be.

The small village hospital in Uganda, where Little reported a successful trip about delivering the alleged medicine

The small village hospital in Uganda, where Little reported a successful trip about delivering the alleged medicine

The small village hospital in Uganda, where Little reported a successful trip about delivering the alleged medicine

The video starts with a title screen with the following text: Malaria Field Study Cured in Two Hours & # 39;

The video starts with a title screen with the following text: Malaria Field Study Cured in Two Hours & # 39;

The video starts with a title screen with the following text: Malaria Field Study Cured in Two Hours & # 39;

The FDA said: & # 39; The US Food and Drug Administration warns consumers not to take Miracle Mineral Solution, an oral fluid also known as & # 39; Miracle Mineral Supplement & # 39; or & # 39; MMS & # 39 ;. The product, when used as directed, produces an industrial bleach that can seriously damage your health.

& # 39; The FDA has received several reports of health injuries from consumers using this product, including severe nausea, vomiting, and life-threatening low blood pressure due to dehydration.

& # 39; Consumers who have MMS must immediately stop using it and throw it away.

& # 39; MMS is distributed on internet sites and online auctions by multiple independent distributors. Although the products share the MMS name, the appearance of the labels can vary. & # 39;

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