Sex, Fertility, Procreation and More

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What Could Chickens Embryos, Parthenogenesis and Vaccines Teach Us About Human Fertility?

Listen to this podcast and various facts so we can learn and ask questions about how science can affect us and our posterity. We’ll also touch on current impending legislation to prevent human/animal chemises.

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Which Covid-19 Vaccine Should I Get?

Please read this article understanding that the Covid-19 vaccine landscape changes often as we learn more about the virus.

There are a couple of Covid-19 vaccine choices in the U.S. and more, that are available internationally. The vaccines are formulated to work in a variety of way, with some vaccines targeting mRNA (U.S.) and others with double strand DNA formulations (Great Britain). Still other nations use inactive virus material (China) or viral vectors being developed in Japan (not yet released).

There was a rumor at one time that Japan was developing a vaccine from microbes produced from fermented volcanic soils on the coast of Shizuoka, but little info is available about it. Despite not being approved in the U.S. for antiviral use, repurposed drugs like Ivermectin is being used for prevention or treatment of early-stage COVID-19 and has become increasingly widespread especially in Latin America.

There is a lot to consider since availability of each vaccine is dependent on your location and other factors:

Continue reading Which Covid-19 Vaccine Should I Get?

We Need Viruses. Here’s Why We Keep Them When We May Already Have the Cure.

Most people don’t have a medical background, including me.  Others have quite an extensive one, however they cannot practice or medicate anyone without prior approval from the government.

Viruses Are a Necessary Part of Life.

Each day thousands of schools and HR departments test candidates in order to ensure entry to the most qualified applicants.  When you need a service or product, you are glad when the person providing it is up to par.

Viruses test the human condition by weeding out the weak, thereby accomplishing a few goals:

Protecting natural resources,

Preventing overpopulation,

Preventing the spread of even worse diseases,

Creating diversity and

Promoting Natural Selection.

From the 1500s to the 1800s the average life expectancy in the US was between 30 and 40 years old.  That’s considered young today, especially with modern advances.

I once knew a woman from China who said her family had perfected their bloodline to live much older and stay younger-looking for longer.  She also said she’d never been sick and she was about 70 (with a healthy sex drive), but looked 35.  China’s had time to perfect this since their country is over 3,000 years old compared to the US’ mere 243 years.

Instead of them sending spies to Harvard, we should be sending spies to them! (You know we already are…lol.) Continue reading We Need Viruses. Here’s Why We Keep Them When We May Already Have the Cure.