Sun exposure cures TB

EXTRACT from Dr Mercola article on drug resistant TB and other infections spilling out of India where anti-biotics are ubiquitous.

Interestingly, before the advent of TB antibiotics, TB was successfully treated by gradually exposing patients to progressively increasing doses of sunshine in sanatoriums. Of course, this increased their vitamin D production, which we now know has potent antibiotic qualities. So rather than relying on some new potent magic bullet to kill these bugs, maximizing a person’s immune response through sun exposure and optimizing their diet is a powerful strategy.

The Tap Blog is a collective of like-minded researchers and writers who’ve joined forces to distribute information and voice opinions avoided by the world’s media.

5 Responses to “Sun exposure cures TB”

  1. Anonymous says:

    So you were right again Tap. Chemtrailing is killing us by blotting out the Sun.

  2. Anonymous says:

    The Truth About Badgers, Farmers, TB And The Government

    by Dr Vernon Coleman MB ChB DSc


  3. Anonymous says:

    THE SOON to be culled

    our Mr BADGER

    We explain all about Britain’s favourite wild mammal, the Badger (also known as Brock
    Bawson, Pate or Meles meles)


    ps i thinks it looks like Farmers are “Gate keepers” like doctors.

    They can give good news but with BAD planned news packaged hidden inside. any other “Gate keepers”?

  4. Anonymous says:

    An introduction to a old hidden friend:-


    THE Badger

    Badgers are nocturnal and elusive, but remain one of the UK’s favourite mammals. Like humans, they are omnivorous, although unlike us, they eat several hundred earthworms every night. Badgers are social creatures and live together in large underground setts, comprised of a series of interlocking tunnels with nest chambers, toilets and several entrances. They inherit these setts from their parents, while always expanding and refining them. The resulting huge tunnel systems are, in some cases, centuries old.

    Badgers (Meles meles) have lived in Britain for at least 250,000 years. The latest surveys show that there are a quarter of a million badgers in the UK, unevenly distributed across the country. The effects of persecution and changing land use mean that they have almost disappeared from some areas.

    How badgers live

    Badgers live in groups of up to 14 adults. The badgers dig out and live in a maze of underground tunnels and chambers called a sett. The main sett is occupied all year round and is a permanent home in fact some are thought to be around 100 years old. Around each main sett, there are others that are used sporadically throughout the year, often between January and March when the cubs are born. Badgers like to build their setts into sloping ground in woodlands, especially where the drainage is good and the soil is not too heavy to dig.

    Badgers are rarely seen during the day, but forage for food at night. Their favourite foods are earthworms, insects, roots, fruits and berries. They may on occasion catch a young rabbit or even a frog. They are powerful animals about the size of a spaniel, and the male (boar), weighing up to 11 kilos, is slightly larger than the female (sow).

    Threats to badgers

    Badgers can live for up to 14 years, but are likely to die or be killed before they reach this age


  5. Anonymous says:


    Thanks Gordon for bringing this to the top of the list.

    we all need educate-ing



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