TG-1 * Transgallaxys Forum 1

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 on: September 30, 2016, 11:59:11 AM 
Started by worelia - Last post by worelia
Mass murder Antonio Jimenez wants to start one more of his parasite "clinics" for exploiting cancer patients, this time on the Samoan Islands:

Hope 4 Cancer offered MedCen

By Deidre Fanene , 25 May 2016


Minisita Lagolago o le Matagaluega o le Soifua Maloloina, o Salausa Dr. John Ah Ching ma Le na Faavaeina ma o le Faatonu Faa-foma’I o le Faalapotopotoga o le Hope 4 Cancer i Mexico, o Dr Antonio Jimenez ma le Palemia o Tuilaepa Sailele Malielegaoi.

After lying vacant with little interest from buyers, the former MedCen Hospital at Vailima may have at last found new tenants.

Prime Minister Tuilaepa Sailele Malielegaoi is looking at setting up the Hope 4 Cancer Clinic there for the time being while the government looks for a permanent place near the beach for the clinic.

This was confirmed on Monday after the group presented to the Prime Minister, Cabinet Ministers and members of the Health Sector, what Hope 4 Cancer is all about.

“These doctors from the United States of America are here with the hope to set up a clinic here in Samoa that will treat all illnesses especially Cancer by using different kinds of treatment rather than letting the patient go through chemo and radiation,” he said.

“This group is highly recommending  healthy eating and natural healing, like us here in Samoa.

“There are a lot of cancer patients who don’t want to go through the normal treatment of cancer like chemo and radiation but they would gladly go through what these doctors are bringing on the table.

“The reason why they want to setup a clinic here in Samoa is because most of their patients are from New Zealand and Australia and so it would be easier for these patients to travel to Samoa rather than spending a lot of money going to America which is expensive.

“They (cancer patients) also don’t want to go through the hard treatment but rather take these treatments that are much easier and less painful.”

Tuilaepa went on to say that these doctors are well trained and have many years of experience and also many of their patients have recovered from cancer because of these natural treatments.

“From my point of view this will benefit Samoa in many ways; not only that there will be a lot of patients who will travel here but in the side of our tourist industry,” he said.

“The government won’t have to spend millions and millions in sending patients overseas but they will be treated here.

“We went and had a look at the MedCen Hospital at Vailima to start up their clinic while we look for a space that is close to the ocean because these people also want to live a happy life while they are here for treatment.

“The hope for this is to have people travel to Samoa and also to have these doctors help our people so that we won’t spend more money on sending patients overseas and end up having sad results.”

The presentation was from the founder and Medical Director of the Hope 4 Cancer Institute in Mexico, Dr Antonio Jimenez.

Dr. Jimenez said   the Institute treats cancer patients of all stages and those with other lifestyle diseases.

“We also treat chronic diseases for example diabetes,” he said, “and high risk patients preventatively.”

“Our mission in Samoa is to establish a Hope 4 Cancer Centre to attract medical tourism,” he said.

“We will find and enable solutions for the Chronic Health Challenges facing the Samoan population and we will treat Samoan cancer patients locally to avoid travel to other countries for ineffective treatments.”

Dr. Jimenez said they chose Samoa because of the strategic, geographical location close to Australia, Asia and Africa.

“Not only that but Samoa’s low cost of living will make travel to Samoa more attractive than to other countries, because the cost of saving is the primary reason for the medical tourism choices of 70% patients.

“Also because of the government support and the favourable regulation environment, it will allow us to provide the best possible treatments.”

He said that the benefits of medical tourism for Samoa will generate employment at the clinic where they will need local Samoans at varying levels of expertise.

“Our goal is to use the local Samoan workforce to the greatest extent possible,” he said.

“We will also generate indirect employment in the hospitality industry and the tourism industry in general.

“Patients and companions will use hotels and restaurants, they will visit tourist spots and recommend Samoa to others on their return and many patients may return for follow up visits as well.”

Dr. Jimenez also presented the Hope 4 Cancer Business Model for Samoa Medical Tourism.

“Hope 4 Cancer’s Samoa clinic will first be established at an existing treatment facility with access to basic diagnostics and imaging facilities,” he said.

“Based on the market growth, we will work towards and independent, scalable and self contained facility.

“The programme will be largely based on our Cancun outpatients clinic in Mexico.

“The patients will be accommodated in comfortable outpatient stations, with reclining chairs, a pleasant outside view and connections to audio-visual system for their ongoing education.

“The typical duration of stay will be three weeks for cancer patients, and treatment plans for others indications will be developed individually based on their need.”

He went on to say that they will also partner with local hotels to provide comfortable living quarters for patients and their companions or guests.

“We will make arrangements with local retaurants to ensure that patients have access to meal plans with Hope 4 Cancer-approved dietary choices (vegetarian, organic, gluten-free meals).

“Patients will be allotted half-day sessions, six days a week.

“The rest of the time the patients will be free to enjoy Samoa’s tourist offerings.”

The Medical Director also went on to say that educational programme and Health Prevention will also be available for Samoa.

“We will actively participate in developing am educational programme that will teach people about preventive strategies at the grassroot level, starting with the youngest,” he said.

“These programmes can involve lectures,  workshops, hands on cooking classes etc.

“When the adult population’s habits are compromised, they cannot effectively educate the yopunger generation.

“it will be important to involve volunteer health coaches to sustain the momentum of the programme.

“The Government involvement un ensuring consistent media propaganda for the programme will be essential.

“We will also like to discuss with the government ways and means of limiting  access to processed foods that are high in added sugars because the easy availability of such foods will undo the best laid plans.”

He also talked about treating Samoan cancer patients at home as the reverse medical tourism.

“With Hope 4 Cancer available in Samoa, Samoan cancer patients will be able to avail themselves of high quality, nontoxic treatments at home,” he said.

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Noteworthy details the Samoans must scrutinize if they do not want to become accomplices and victims of the Mexican and American mass murderers:

"These doctors from the United States of America"

From the USA!? How that? Jimenez is in Mexico. His "clinic" in Tijuana is in Mexico. His "clinic" in Cancun is in Mexico.

Who is it that comes from the USA? Dewayne Lee Smith? Or Buttar? Or Klinghardt? Or Todd David Mauer? Or the also notorious fraud Sherri Tenpenny? They all are active in the USA. And their pants are on fire because their fraud system is under heavy attack.

It looks like a multi-million Dollar case of money laundering, by which the gang members try to get their assets out of the country.

“The reason why they want to setup a clinic here in Samoa is because most of their patients are from New Zealand and Australia"

We know of Australian victims of the BX Protocol gang already. So the gang also wants to ramp up these activities?

“The programme will be largely based on our Cancun outpatients clinic in Mexico.

Let's have a look at what the "clinic" in Cancun is about:

Hope4Cancer Cancun

Making Cancer History with Alternative Medicine


Among others:

    IV Anti-Cancer Program
    Sono-Photo Dynamic Therapy
    Introduction to German New Medicine/Recall Healing Education
    Ultra-Violet Blood Irradiation (UVBI)
    Cellular and Organ Assessment
    Cell Well Diagnostic Assessment for Vitamins, Parasites & Viruses, Nutrition, Toxins, Antioxidants, Microbiology, Minerals, Fatty Acids EFA, & Radiation
    X-Ray and Ultrasound
    Laboratory, blood and urine tests conducted weekly
    Coffee Enema
    Non-invasive biofeedback with pulsed electromagnetic fields to detect and repair cellular imbalance & inflammation
    Full Spectrum Nutrition Education
    Baseline Nutrition


    Seven Key Principles

Therapy Programs


Contact Us
+1 (888) 544-5993 U.S.
+1 (619) 669-6511 International
Our Cancún Location
Blvd Kukulkan of Zona Hotelera
next to La Isla Shopping Mall

Copyright © 2015 Hope4Cancer

OPEN YOUR EYES! DO LOOK! "German New Medicine"

"German New Medicine" is the 100 percent lethal atrocity by Ryke Geerd Hamer. He and his followers left hundreds of dead. It is mass murder!

See this web-site about these slaughterers:

Do you want to look like this?

Dean LaPorte, MD, an America pathologists, allows us to use these pictures. This is his web-site:

Dean LaPorte: "These four photos depict advanced or neglected cancers of the breast. They are not placed here to disturb or frighten you, but to emphasize the importance of early detection and treatment. You can greatly reduce the chances of this happening."

"Germanic New Medicine" is no treatment. It is mass murder!

Antonio Jimenez commits mass murder.

Here are some cases of what happens to patients in the "Hope 4 Cancer" "clinic".

Olivia Downie, a little girl from Scotland, died in 2012, after she got injections with the "BX Antitoxin", sold by the Utah based fraud gang of Dewayne Lee Smith:


"Scotland selected Edinburgh, Fife & East Glasgow & West Highlands & Islands NE, Orkney & Shetland selected South Tayside & Central

Scottish cancer girl Olivia Downie dies after return from Mexico
29 June 2012
From the section NE Scotland, Orkney & Shetland

Olivia Downie
Image caption
Olivia Downie was diagnosed with neuroblastoma three years ago

A seven-year-old Fraserburgh girl with terminal cancer, flown back to Scotland from Mexico after more than £150,000 was raised, has died.
Olivia Downie and her family flew out earlier this month to get treatment for neuroblastoma, which she was diagnosed with three years ago.
She flew back to Aberdeen on Wednesday.
The family said in a statement: "It is with great sadness that we announce that our darling daughter Olivia slipped away peacefully."
We were blessed to have had Olivia in our lives and her cheeky smile that shone like a star will be with us forever
Family statement
Olivia's parents, Lauren and Steven Downie, and family said she died on Friday morning after a "long and courageous battle".
They said: "We are so thankful that, thanks to the generosity of so many people, we have been able to take her home to Scotland so she could have her family by her side.
"Words cannot express how grateful we are that this final journey was made possible.
Plane arrives back
Image caption
The plane touched down in Aberdeen on Wednesday afternoon
"We would like to extend our gratitude to the medical and nursing teams both at NHS Grampian and overseas who have also been part of our lives for so long.
They added: "We were blessed to have had Olivia in our lives and her cheeky smile that shone like a star will be with us forever."
They also appealed for privacy "at such a devastating time in all our lives".
When the treatment in Mexico failed, Olivia was flown back by Air Ambulance Worldwide.

The emergency flight from Mexico back to Europe cost about £100,000. Can you afford that? Can you?

Now, imagine your are in the Pacific, on a lonely Island. How much will the emergency flight back home cost? Or will they simply sink your body in a hole in the gravel right there? Or just dump your corps into the ocean? Hamer let the corpses of the deceased be transported across the French border at night, so nobody would see it.

That is "Germanic New medicine": cash in the money and let the people rot and die, and do not even given them pain-killers.

Here is the obituary for Michaela Jakubczyk-Eckert, a German woman, who died in 2005:

Do not thnk that this is only happening elsewhere. No, right in the heart of the USA copycats of Hamer do their killing "work". And leave corpses.

This is the obituary for Christina Connell, US citizen, who died in 2006:

Antonio Jimenez is a murderer. "Sally13" wrote about her experience in Jimenez' clinic:

RE: Hope4Cancer Institute

by Sally13 on Sat May 26, 2012 04:17 AM
Quote | Reply

Our experience was negative. The program did nothing for my daughter. She died several months after receiving treatment.  Nor did I see recoveries on the part of others to support the bloated statistics that Toni Jimenez gave in a phone interview prior to our deciding to go there. The staff are attentive while you are there, but they ignore you after you leave even if you have signed up for their home programs. I think most nurses, technicians, and office people genuinely think they are helping patients, but I think Jimenez and the other doctors know the true situation--and once you are gone, they don't want to know what has happened to you because it doesn't support their advertisements. Two weeks is too short a time to cure someone of a life-threatening illness, and patients are sent home with demanding regimes that few can follow for any period of time and often with ports for IVs that can result in serious infections requiring hospitalization. Jimenez spends most of his time promoting the program. In our experience, he spends little time with patients at the clinic. When we were there, no one had been able to find reviews of the clinic. The reviews on the web are promotional items by the clinic.
Quote | Reply

Lauren Downie, mother of the mentioned Olivia Downie asked in that very cancer forum in June 2012:

RE: Hope4Cancer Institute

by laurendownie on Fri Jun 01, 2012 09:33 PM

Hi sorry for the questions,what type of cancer did your daughter have?and whats her age?my daughter is 7 and has neuroblastoma and were about to go here as a last ditch attempt as she has alot of cancer in her bones.ive read some positive some negative.the flights are going to cost us almost as much as the treatment!!!im so sorry to hear of the passing of your daughter.someth ing no parent should ever endure x
Quote | Reply

In August 2012 Lauren Downie wrote:

RE: Hope4Cancer Institute

by laurendownie on Mon Aug 20, 2012 09:43 AM

My dear dear darling daughter Olivia has died I am devastated to tell you.we had the most horrifying experience at the hope4cancer clinic.she died the most painful tragic death. my daugher is Olivia downie. if you google her you will find some partial information on this. i am willing to chat about this but cant find the strength right now to post it all on here. we were transferred to a private hospital where Olivia was on life support. she then returned home in a private emergency air ambulance at our expense.or rather the nations expense.

the clinic never checked on Olivia' the hope 4 cancer clinic never called emailed etc etc. she died after 2days of returning home to local hosp. she had a a very very high tumour marker the clinic gave her a bx injection vaccine....which most definately worsened her condition. gave her torturous pain... then her lungs filled with fluids. we never got to hear her voice again... or see her eyes open...

I emailed the clinic and called,asking for a breakdown of the ingredients in the bx questions ignored.they took us over there got the money...finished olivia off when she could have spent the time at home and the left us to get on with it,

Quote | Reply


laurendownie on Mon Aug 20, 2012 09:43 AM:
"the clinic gave her a bx injection vaccine....which most definately worsened her condition.gave her torturous pain...then her lungs filled with fluids."

laurendownie on Mon Aug 20, 2012 09:43 AM:
"I emailed the clinic and called,asking for a breakdown of the ingredients in the bx questions ignored."

An other fate, of spring 2016:


Harry Singh

This is Harry Singh. I noticed hope 4 cancer removed the reviews from their Facebook page after my review, also ban me from the page after I posted the review. After this I am certain these guys are not genuine, why would anyone do this if they are genuine.

Below was my original review:

We went there(May 2016) for my wife's(Gurpreet Kaur aka Bree) treatment and did all the treatments they had available, but none of the treatments(PNC 27, Rigvir, SonoPhotodynamic, Localized Hyperthermia, B17, etc.) helped her. My wife passed in just 3 weeks after completing her treatment; We noticed most of the doctors in Cancun clinic are inexperienced; our doctor even didn't know much about their treatments.
After the treatment, we tried to contact them regarding the possible side effects of Rigvir, no one replied, and we decided to discontinue using it. Until now, we haven't received any follow-up call.

We were very apprehensive to go there and were not sure if their treatments worked when we asked if they have any case studies or data to support their claims they had none. I do not know they are just another quacks who are making money off desperate cancer patients and family, so please do your research.

We spent $57,300 of our hard earned money, please feel free to message me if you have any question.



And this very mass murderer Antonio Jimenez wants to open a clinic on the Samoan Islands.

Do call the police and get him arrested.

 on: September 30, 2016, 11:44:11 AM 
Started by worelia - Last post by worelia

Judy Wilyman | Vaccination Update

Newsletter 125: Universities and Media Suppressing the Link between Vaccines and Autism 

On the 26 August 2016 I wrote the following letter to Alison Jones, executive dean of the Faculty of Science, Medicine and Health at the University of Wollongong, requesting that she provide the evidence for her claim that the link between vaccines and autism has been "discredited".

Open Letter
The Executive Dean of the Faculty of Science, Medicine and Health
University of Wollongong
26 August 2016

Dear Professor Jones,
Thankyou for getting involved in the vaccination debate although I am disappointed that you have attempted to suppress this debate without addressing any of the issues that have been raised. I am also intrigued that, as a toxicologist, you stated there was no “compelling evidence” for the causal link between vaccines and autism, even though I provided significant evidence for this in my PhD thesis. Please could you explain why the evidence in my PhD thesis (specifically chapters 7 and 8), that is, peer-reviewed information, was not compelling? Which part of the evidence I provided was not compelling? You failed to address this in you critique that was published in the journal Vaccine.   
As a prominent toxicologist I would expect you might be concerned about the issue of vaccine ingredients and their health effects in humans? However, if you are like most Australians you will not be aware of the ingredients of vaccines and this makes it easier for you to dismiss our arguments. Here is the list of the ingredients of vaccines provided by the CDC and I hope this will help you to inform the concerned community why you believe Australia’s National Immunisation Program (NIP) is beneficial to human health? And why it would not be causing the significant increase in chronic illness and disability that we are seeing in children and adults in Australia today. This chronic disability includes autism, asthma, allergies, speech delay, neurological damage, autoimmune diseases (diabetes, arthritis, etc) – including many children who will never reach their potential in life. This also means parents who will be lifetime carers for their children and a huge burden on the healthcare budget.
I am very concerned that in your role as executive dean of the Faculty of Science, Medicine and Health, you have called for restrictions to academic freedom regarding scientific issues that require public scrutiny - human health cannot be protected if the science does not stand up to public scrutiny. This is a fundamental principle of evidence-based medicine. Please read the letter below that I have sent to my global contacts because the Australian media and public health authorities in Australia will not allow this topic to be debated. The Australian community is the main stakeholder in vaccination policy yet there are many powerful pro-vaccine lobby groups in Australia that are pushing industry interests in vaccination policies.
As you are a prominent toxicologist I would like to request that you explain to the concerned community why after reading this information you do not believe there is compelling evidence for a link between vaccines and autism. Please address the information provided in my PhD and also the following links:

    This video demonstrating that Australian public health authorities and government ministers will not defend their mandatory vaccination politics in a public debate
    This video presentation by doctors of the thousands of girls/boys who have been damaged by the unproven HPV vaccine

The global community is very concerned about these issues that the mainstream Australian media will not debate, and the NCIRS, PHAA and the Telethon Institute are selecting evidence and controlling the debate. Academic information is being selectively used to promote vaccines to the community and I would like you to provide evidence for your statement that “there is no compelling evidence for the link between vaccines and autism”.
I look forward to your response so I can publish it for the community on my website.
Yours Sincerely,
Judy Wilyman PhD

As yet I have not had a response to this newsletter and the autism rate will continue to rise until Alison Jones responds with evidence to this letter. Please also view this 11 minute video that presents a Criminal District Attorney who describes the very real link between vaccines and autism "Vaxxed Stories: The Prosecutor"
Email Judy Wilyman |[UNIQID]

Copyright © 2016 Judy Wilyman, All rights reserved.



Copyright © forever THE UNIVERSE,  All evolution active.

"The global community is very concerned about these issues that the mainstream Australian media will not debate"

We do not talk with idiots.

PPS: Judy Wilyman, go to Uganda. There is a prison cell ready for you.

Uganda to jail parents over missed vaccinations

    25 March 2016
    From the section Africa

Image caption The government estimates that 3% of Uganda's children had not been immunised

Parents who fail to vaccinate their children in Uganda will face six months in jail, according to a new law signed by President Yoweri Museveni.

It also requires children to have an immunisation card to allow them to go to school.

The law will help the government reach its vaccination target, Health Minister Sarah Achieng Opendi told the BBC.

 on: September 30, 2016, 10:23:07 AM 
Started by Omegafant - Last post by Omegafant
The Arizona Republic was founded in 1890 and since then, they've endorsed a Republican for president every single election.

On Tuesday, however, the newspaper made a startling announcement. For the first time in its 126 year history, the newspaper endorsed Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton, claiming that Trump's responses to criticism were "beneath our national dignity," and that Clinton could heal the country's "rancor and incivility."



 on: September 30, 2016, 10:07:32 AM 
Started by Omegafant - Last post by Omegafant
Access to technology for all, regardless of ability.
- ISSUE 182, September 2016.

A Headstar Publication, produced with the support of Thomas Pocklington
Trust: .

To forward this free publication to others, use our forward link underneath
the end of the bulletin instead of your email application’s ‘forward’
button. Please encourage others to subscribe at our sign-up page below: .

Please email questions, comments, article ideas and news leads to: .

E-Access Bulletin conforms to the accessible Text Email Newsletter (TEN)
Standard. Visit the TEN Standard website: .

++Issue 182 contents.

Section One: News.
01: World’s first ‘bionic Olympics’ to tackle everyday obstacles with
assistive tech.
- Competitors will slice bread and climb stairs using prosthetics.

02: ‘Hidden’ sight loss and dementia tackled in technology campaign.
- RNIB Scotland is latest charity to sign the charter.

03: Accessibility without the excessive price: affordable tech site
- Tablets, phones and apps for under £150 featured on an introductory

News in Brief: 04: Nurturing Conversation – interpreter-assisted video
chats; 05: Tech Talking – assistive technology conference returns; 06:
Downloadable Library – ten million accessible e-books reached.

Section Two: The Inbox – Readers’ Forum.
07: Accessible Artefacts – Enhancing museum exhibitions for disabled

Section Three: Q & A – James Buller, Home Office Digital.
08: Government for all: opening up online services.
A special digital accessibility team at the UK Government Home Office is
helping shape the way people with access needs use government services
online. James Buller is leading some of this work, finding out directly
from users how these services can be improved for them. In a republished
and adapted blog post from GOV.UK, he explains more about this specialised
accessibility role, as well as his own assistive tech and online needs
arising from aniridia, a rare genetic eye condition.

[Contents ends].

++Section One: News.

+01: World’s first ‘bionic Olympics’ will tackle everyday obstacles
with assistive tech.

Cutting bread, climbing stairs and unwrapping a sugar cube all feature as
competitions in an event being dubbed the ‘world’s first bionic
Olympics’, which will set out to show how advanced technologies can help
people with disabilities in daily life.

Taking place in Kloten, Switzerland, on October 8, the Cybathlon
championship features six types of contest, with disabled competitors using
and controlling assistive devices and robotic technologies.

The events will test how these technologies allow users to complete
day-to-day tasks. For example, in the ‘powered leg prosthesis race’,
competitors (referred to as “pilots”, as they need to control or steer
their technology) are timed using leg prosthetics to navigate stairs,
slopes and uneven surfaces.

In the ‘powered arm prosthesis race’, competitors with an arm
amputation and prosthetic must complete tasks such as: cutting and
spreading jam on a slice of bread, carrying a tray of items to a table,
opening a door and fitting a light bulb.

Cybathlon was created by Robert Riener, head of Health Sciences and
Technology, and Professor of Sensory-Motor Systems at the ETH Zurich
university in Switzerland. Riener told e-Access Bulletin that he was
inspired to start the event when he decided through his daily work that
“current assistive technologies are not functional enough and not
accepted by many people.”

Further inspiration for Cybathlon came after Riener read a newspaper
article about a man with a motorised knee prosthesis running up 103 floors
of Chicago’s Willis Tower.

Explaining the concept behind Cybathlon, Riener said: “We want to promote
the development of useful, acceptable, assistive devices for people with
motor disabilities, and not just find the strongest and fastest person with
a disability. That is why we have designed race tracks and obstacles that
have a meaning for daily life.”

Competitors in Cybathlon are not professional athletes, and instead have to
master the devices and technology they use in the events. “That is why we
call them ‘pilots’,” said Riener.

The technologies used are largely specialist and highly advanced. Asked if
it presents a problem that many disabled people can’t access or afford
these technologies, Riener said: “It is normal that the newest high-tech
is most expensive … However, we need new devices popping-up to shift
previous ideas. High-tech will become used by a broader population and
become cheaper, if it functions well. Furthermore, we urge politicians to
give larger funding to high-tech devices for people with disabilities.”

A total of 74 athletes from 25 countries will take part in Cybathlon. Other
contests include the ‘powered wheelchair race’, the ‘powered
exoskeleton race’, the ‘functional electrical stimulation bike race’
(‘pilots’ with a spinal cord injury – SCI – pedal bikes by
stimulating their muscles with electrodes), and the ‘brain-computer
interface race’ (‘pilots’ with an SCI navigate computer game avatars
purely through technology that reads their brain signals).

Find out more at the official Cybathlon site: .

Comment on this story at e-Access Bulletin Live: .

+02: ‘Hidden’ sight loss and dementia tackled in technology campaign.

The Scottish arm of the Royal National Institute of Blind People, RNIB
Scotland, has signed-up to the Technology Charter for People Living with

Originally launched in December 2015, the charter was developed by
organisations including Alzheimer Scotland, NHS Scotland and the Scottish
Government. It encourages greater use of technology in health and social
care for people with dementia, and features six key values, including:
“Routes and access to technology are ethical, equitable, simple,
understandable and user-friendly.”

As well as promoting technology as an aid for people living with dementia
and their carers, by signing the charter, RNIB Scotland are also hoping to
raise awareness of ‘hidden’ sight loss.

June Neil – training and development manager for older people and complex
needs at RNIB Scotland – told e-Access Bulletin that signs of sight loss
can go unrecognised in some people living with dementia, as the symptoms
are instead attributed to that condition.

Neil said: “Symptoms such as: not recognising faces, becoming
disinterested in hobbies, or not going out because someone can’t see the
numbers on buses – all of those things could be because of dementia or
could be because of sight loss, and [the individual] is unable to
communicate these changes.”

The charter lists a wide variety of benefits that technology can bring to
people living with dementia, including: reducing isolation and increasing
communication with others; supporting memory and decision-making; and,
reducing the risk of accidents.

For example, the MindMate app (available at the following link: )
helps to increase independent living for people with dementia. The app
provides reminders and gives advice about nutrition and exercise.

Sandra Shafii from Alzheimer Scotland told e-Access Bulletin that the
Scottish Dementia Working Group recently used a Dementia Engagement and
Empowerment Grant to purchase iPads. These will help individuals with
dementia connect with each other, particularly in group meetings, where
some members may live far away and not be able to travel.

Simplified interfaces on tablet computers and mobile devices are also
helping to increase technology use in older people with dementia, Neil
said, as are easy-to-use communication apps like FaceTime and Skype.

Websites like Dementia Circle (available at the following link: )
also test and list devices that can assist everyday living for people with

RNIB Scotland’s move to sign the Technology Charter supports a
long-established partnership with Alzheimer Scotland. The two organisations
have previously worked together on similar projects, writing a best
practice document on how various technologies can support people living
with both sight loss and dementia.

Additionally, digital skills organisation Tinder Foundation recently
released a separate report, ‘Dementia and Digital’, based on research
around a similar subject. Key findings of that report include the
following: tablet computers are the most effective devices for delivering
digital skills and health training for people with dementia; and, access to
online resources increases wellbeing and confidence for people living with

Read Alzheimer Scotland’s Technology Charter as a PDF: .

Read Tinder Foundation’s ‘Dementia and Digital’ report as a PDF: .

Comment on this story at e-Access Bulletin Live: .

+03: Accessibility without the excessive price: affordable tech site

A new online resource has been launched to help people make informed
choices about low-cost accessible technology.

The Affordable Access project (found at the link below: )
provides easy-to-understand information on a wide range of products and
devices, all for under 250 Australian Dollars (equivalent to around £150 /
190 US Dollars). Technology covered on the site includes: tablet computers,
smartphones, apps, desktop computers and TV streaming devices.

Affordable Access was launched by non-profit digital accessibility
organisation Media Access Australia (found at the link below: )
in collaboration with the Australian Communications Consumer Action

Four main areas of the site cover the following areas: common accessibility
features; differing access needs and disabilities; information on available
products; and a section for those with more advanced technological

The section on common features includes a list of recommended accessibility
software and apps (both built-in and third-party products) that work on
different operating systems. This includes screen-readers, voice
recognition software, magnifiers and Braille apps, all priced under $250.

Also included is a breakdown of accessibility features in different
versions of Android and Windows, both chosen because of their pricing. The
breakdown table also advises on how to enable these features and what kinds
of users they will benefit.

While some specific information on Affordable Access is geared towards
purchasing products in Australia, much of the content covers a wide range
of globally available technologies. The advice and recommendations are
applicable to anyone with an interest in accessible technology,
particularly those who are new to the subject or unsure of what device will
suit them.

Comment on this story at e-Access Bulletin Live: .

++News in Brief:

+04: Nurturing Conversation: A new, free service enabling people who are
deaf or hearing impaired to make video calls via an interpreter has
launched in Canada. SRV Canada VRS aims to improve communication between
people who are hearing impaired and those who can hear. When a hearing
impaired person makes an online video call using the service, an
interpreter appears on the device screen. The interpreter speaks the
hearing impaired caller’s sign language to the non-hearing impaired
caller, and then translates the vocal response back into sign language for
the hearing impaired caller.

Find out more at the SRV Canada VRS website: .

+05: Tech Talking: The accessibility challenges of new broadcasting
technologies – such as 360-degree video and binaural audio-equipped
virtual reality – will be explored in a keynote talk at the second
Assistive Technology Exhibition and Conference (ATEC), held in Sheffield,
UK, on November 24. Other sessions at ATEC will cover assistive technology
investment, creating accessible text, and difficulties faced by the sector,
with speakers from the BBC, Business Disability Forum and the British
Assistive Technology Association.

Further event information at the ATEC website: .

+06: Downloadable Library: Over ten million accessible e-books have been
downloaded through Bookshare, an online library for people with print
disabilities. The achievement was announced by Benetech, the non-profit
technology company that launched the project. Bookshare’s catalogue
features over 470,000 titles – including textbooks – which can be
converted to a range of accessible formats. More than 250,000 people in 70
counties have access to the Bookshare library, which is free to eligible
United States’ students, and available for a fee to others.

Find out more at the Bookshare website: .

[Section One ends].

++ Notice: Thomas Pocklington Trust.
E-Access Bulletin is brought to you with the kind support of Thomas
Pocklington Trust, a national charity delivering positive change for people
with sight loss. Find out more about the work of Thomas Pocklington Trust
by visiting their website: .

[Notice ends].

++Section Two: 'The Inbox'
- Readers' Forum.

Please email all questions, comments and responses to: .

+07: Accessible Artefacts: Thomas Bryan gets in touch from New Zealand,
where he works for the Blind Foundation, an organisation that provides
support and services for people with sight loss (find out more at the
following link: ).

Thomas works with developers and manufacturers, looking at how emerging
technologies can improve access to information and the environment for
people with sight loss. He wants to know how museums and art galleries can
use technology to improve the visiting experience:

“Can anyone point me towards information on equipment and services that
will enhance tours and exhibitions, to make them more accessible and
interactive for disabled visitors? I’d like to know about any technology
that might help – navigation tools, virtual reality devices, or just
anything that makes visiting a museum or gallery a better experience for
people with disabilities.

“Also, I’d like to know how museums and galleries can make exhibition
information on their websites more accessible and interesting for disabled
users – especially anything that goes beyond just following standard web
content guidelines.”

Suggestions and ideas, please, to: .

[Section Two ends].

++ Notice: RNIB Connect Radio and e-Access Bulletin.
e-Access Bulletin will be appearing on RNIB Connect Radio each month in a
new feature on the station’s Afternoon Edition programme. Hear more about
the bulletin and upcoming content appearing in each issue, as we discuss
the latest accessible technology news and readers’ questions with Allan

Episodes will be available after broadcast as podcasts from the RNIB
Connect Radio site. Listen to RNIB Connect Radio online, or via television,
smartphone or radio. Listening details at the following link: .

Find out more at the RNIB Connect Radio website: .

[Notice ends].

Section Three: Q & A.
- James Buller, Home Office Digital.

+08: Government for all: opening up online services.

James Buller is a user-researcher at Home Office Digital (HOD) leading on
access needs, and has been contributing to the Government Digital Service
(GDS) accessibility blog on GOV.UK, the UK government services portal.

Below is a republished, adapted version of the Q&A in James’ GOV.UK post
(with some additional material), explaining how he works with service users
to meet accessibility requirements, as well as his own use of assistive
technology and the wider work of HOD.

James’ original post can be found in full on the GDS accessibility blog,
linked to at the end of this article.

- Please tell us about yourself:

“I’m a user-researcher at Home Office Digital. I talk to and observe
users of our services to understand their needs. I relay these to my team
to improve our provision. I’m also thrilled to be leading HOD on access
needs alongside Emily Ball, raising peers and senior colleagues’
awareness, skills and standards of accessibility, plus sharing good
practice across government.

“Outside of work, I’m a trustee for Aniridia Network UK (found at the
following link: ),
the charity that supports people with my rare genetic eye condition. I
manage all aspects of its communications, IT and membership.

“Aniridia means my eyes didn’t develop properly as a baby. Most
obviously, I have no irises – no coloured part of my eyes. That means I
can’t shut out sun or bright light. It also means I can’t see detail
and am very short-sighted. Essentially, I see everything over-exposed and
in low resolution.”

- What visual aids do you use?

“Various magnifying glasses, sometimes including the camera and an app on
my phone. To see things like presentations, I use a monocular. It’s a
mini-telescope capable of focusing very nearby. This is useful when a
colleague wants to show me something on their computer screen a few feet
away. When outside, rather than sunglasses, I wear special green-tinted eye
shields to cut out blue glaring light, without affecting contrast too

- What assistive technology do you use when you’re on the web?

“Since my job is about usability of website interfaces, I avoid
overriding their designs, such as with high contrast colours or larger
fonts. So I use screen magnification software set to at least 200%, often
more. At my desk, the screen view is spread across two monitors so that
(most of) a line of text can be read with just head movement, rather than
horizontal scrolling.

“That’s not possible with my Android phablet, but the large screen
makes interfaces like the keyboards appear large. Plus, even with large
fonts or zoom, a decent amount of stuff is still in view.

“I keep up with blogs using RSS feeds and listen to blog posts during my
commute. The pronunciations can be fun. For example: ‘Now read live
reporting from GDS’ could sound like: ‘now red liv reporting from

“Podcasts and videos are great alternatives to articles. Particularly for
tutorials – I’ll seek out an audio-visual tutorial rather than a
written guide.”

- What barriers do you regularly face on the web and in other parts of your

“Reading written materials or filling in paper forms is hard. Beyond the
obvious, examples include: labels on sandwiches inside a glass counter; a
reception desk sign-in sheet; art gallery labels; colleagues’ notes. As
well as being hard to see, there are physical barriers or social
expectations that inhibit my methods of perceiving them.

“Online, when using screen magnification, the biggest difficulties are
due to notifications, dialog boxes or buttons being out of my current
zoomed field of view. I have to physically scroll around, hunting for the
interface I need. That is disorientating, takes valuable time and lots of
mouse movement effort, which could lead to repetitive strain injury.

“Applications with text that cannot be enlarged are a pain. I can use the
Android zoom, but then I have to swipe back and forth to read lines of
text. To avoid that, I’ve become good at reading the first three-quarters
of each line and guessing the rest, only swiping across when necessary.

“I’ll often give up reading rather than excessively scrolling my zoomed
view back and forth. Text that poorly contrasts with the background is also
a big hindrance.

“Also, ‘mega-menus’ can be a nightmare. I’m constantly moving my
mouse to the edge of the screen to move the area I’m zoomed into. I
frequently open menus by accident as the cursor passes over the area that
activates them.

“All that said, I far prefer electronic to paper in most situations.
I’d much rather write or fill in a well-designed online form with a
keyboard and monitor, rather than paper and pen.”

- (e-Access Bulletin Editor’s note: the following two questions and
answers are from separate material sent by James to e-Access Bulletin, and
are not included in the original GOV.UK blog post republished above)

- Tell us a bit more about your role at Home Office Digital and the wider
accessibility team:

“I’m now dedicated to leading on access needs full-time, and other
staff are coming on board to assist. The focus on accessibility within the
Home Office Digital team has been driven by Katy Arnold, Head of User
Research and Design. Everyone on her team received training on how to
discover and meet the access needs of colleagues and service users. We then
found 12 enthusiastic people from among the researchers, writers and
designers, and paired them up to specialise on a disability.

“They are tasked with growing our knowledge of how different disabilities
may affect use of our online services and what can be done to help. This
can then be fed into the design. The results of this are epitomised in the
‘Do and Don’t’ series of ‘designing for accessibility’ posters we
produced (link below to GDS blog about the posters: ).

“Three developers have also been given responsibility for improving how
we address technical aspects.

“Before we even start planning a project, let alone coding it,
user-researchers interview relevant people with access needs. We learn how
to make the service meet their needs. Then throughout development, we run
usability testing sessions, often visiting their home or workplace to
observe them using our system with their assistive technology, in their
normal environment.”

- How has this approach changed ways of working?

“Here are two examples of how online forms have changed:

“1: When asking for a phone number, enabling users (especially D/deaf
users) to specify that we should only text them instead of calling [over
the phone].
2: When uploading a photograph for a passport, providing a way for users
(such as, people with facial disfigurements) to override the automated
checks for compliance with the rules, and explain why to the human

“I’m supporting all this work by giving advice, delivering training and
conducting site audits. Together with the fantastic accessibility team at
Government Digital Service and colleagues across government, we are
continuing to grow our capacity for understanding and meeting access needs.
I am thrilled to be part of the movement that’s creating exceptional
services for everyone.”

This article is a republished, adapted version of James Buller’s post on
the GOV.UK accessibility blog, which can be found at the following link: .

Licensing attribution: this article contains public sector information
licensed under the Open Government Licence v3.0.

Comment on this story now at e-Access Bulletin Live: .

[Section Three ends]

++End Notes.

+How to receive E-Access Bulletin.

To subscribe or unsubscribe to this free monthly bulletin, visit: .
Please encourage others to sign-up!
Please send requests, comments and ideas for news or features to: .

To forward this free publication to others, use our forward link underneath
the end of the bulletin instead of your email application’s ‘forward’

Previous issues of E-Access Bulletin can be viewed in text or HTML format
at the following online archive: .

Copyright 2016 Headstar Ltd.
E-Access Bulletin may be reproduced as long as all parts, including this
copyright notice, are included, and as long as people are always encouraged
to subscribe with us individually by email. Please also inform the editor
when you are reproducing our content. Sections of the bulletin may be
quoted as long as they are clearly sourced as 'taken from e-Access
Bulletin, a free monthly email newsletter', and the website address below
is also cited: .

Editor: Tristan Parker
Technical Director: Jake Jellinek

ISSN 1476-6337.

[Issue 182 ends.]


 on: September 29, 2016, 11:34:34 PM 
Started by worelia - Last post by worelia
ASA - Advertising Standards Authority
 Media centre

Advertising standards for homeopathy
29 September 2016

This week, our sister organisation, the Committee of Advertising Practice (CAP) Compliance team has written to homeopaths across the UK to remind them of the rules that govern what they can and can’t say in their marketing materials, including on their websites.

Homeopathy is based on the principle of treating like with like; in other words a substance which causes certain symptoms can also help remove those symptoms when it is diluted heavily in water before being consumed. Practitioners believe that this stimulates the body to heal itself. However, to date, despite having considered a body of evidence, neither us nor CAP has seen robust evidence that homeopathy works. Practitioners should therefore avoid making direct or implied claims that homeopathy can treat medical conditions. 

We have no intention of restricting the ability of practitioners to advertise legitimate and legal services, nor do we seek to restrict the right of individuals to choose treatment. However, when advertisers make claims about these products or services, in all sectors, they must hold appropriate evidence to back up those claims. If they do not, then we have a responsibility to intervene to protect consumers by ensuring that those ads are amended or withdrawn.

If you are a practicing homeopath, please ensure that you carefully read CAP's advice and guidance. It includes a non-exhaustive list of the types of claims you can and can’t make. You will then need to make changes, as necessary, to your marketing materials, including on your website, if you have one.

Further guidance can be found on the Society of Homeopaths’ website. We have worked closely with the Society over the course of the last year, to help them produce detailed guidance to support their members.

If you are a homeopath but have not received a letter from us, please download a copy here, together with supporting FAQs about Advertising Regulation.

The loaded gun, pointing at the fish barrel:

 on: September 29, 2016, 01:02:48 PM 
Started by Ugalik - Last post by Ugalik
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Charles Daniel Video
Published on Jun 26, 2015
Charles Daniel is a Hope4Cancer Institute patient who has been cancer-free since 2008. Charles had a highly aggressive form of stage 4 bladder cancer.

Comments • 1
Add a public comment...
Harry Singh
Harry Singh 2 months ago HIGHLIGHTED COMMENT
This is Harry Singh. I noticed hope 4 cancer removed the reviews from their Facebook page after my review, also ban me from the page after I posted the review. After this I am certain these guys are not genuine, why would anyone do this if they are genuine.

Below was my original review:

We went there(May 2016) for my wife's(Gurpreet Kaur aka Bree) treatment and did all the treatments they had available, but none of the treatments(PNC 27, Rigvir, SonoPhotodynamic, Localized Hyperthermia, B17, etc.) helped her. My wife passed in just 3 weeks after completing her treatment; We noticed most of the doctors in Cancun clinic are inexperienced; our doctor even didn't know much about their treatments.
After the treatment, we tried to contact them regarding the possible side effects of Rigvir, no one replied, and we decided to discontinue using it. Until now, we haven't received any follow-up call.
We were very apprehensive to go there and were not sure if their treatments worked when we asked if they have any case studies or data to support their claims they had none. I do not know they are just another quacks who are making money off desperate cancer patients and family, so please do your research. We spent $57,300 of our hard earned money, please feel free to message me if you have any question.

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 on: September 28, 2016, 11:53:41 PM 
Started by Flavius - Last post by Yulli
Einzelhaft. Lebenslänglich.

Guantananmo soll ja sehr gut gepflegt sein.

 on: September 28, 2016, 11:50:54 PM 
Started by RadlMadl - Last post by Yulli
"Fehlt bloß noch, daß diese Frauenschänder wieder das Recht der 1. Nacht einfordern."

Das wäre gar nicht so übel. Auf diese Weise käme man viel leichter an sie heran für einen Totalcancel aller folgenden Tage und Nächte...

"Terminkalender gelöscht."

 on: September 28, 2016, 11:34:45 PM 
Started by Kantapper - Last post by Yulli

The picture says it all.

But if you really want some more text, follow these lines and the link:

Fact Check: Trump And Clinton Debate For The First Time

September 26, 20168:48 PM ET
Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton debate Monday night.
Meg Kelly/NPR
Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton went head to head Monday night in the first presidential debate.

Who Came Out Ahead In The First Clinton-Trump Debate?
Who Got What They Wanted From The First Clinton-Trump Debate?
Do Fact Checks Matter?
Do Fact Checks Matter?
NPR's politics team, with help from reporters and editors who cover national security, immigration, business, foreign policy and more, live annotated the debate. Portions of the debate with added analysis are underlined in yellow, followed by context and fact checks.

Note: The transcript on this page was updated live as the debate proceeded.


 on: September 28, 2016, 11:14:05 PM 
Started by ama - Last post by Yulli
Haben die es kaputt gemacht? Macht nichts. Hier ist Ersatz:

Pages: [1] 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10