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There would seem to be no reason why nanosilver would be any less effective for kids than for adults, and it would seem logical that it should be just as harmless for them as it has been for adults.  I called Harry Watson to learn if any kids had taken it, and he could recall only one instance where a child had taken it internally.

A neighbor of Harry’s in CA a few years back had a beautiful baby girl, 2-1/2 years old, who had salmonella, with its attendant vomiting and diarrhea.  She’d had it for more than two days, and whatever the doctors had used to treat it didn’t seem to be effective.  They knocked on Harry’s door and asked if Precious Waters Nanosil 10 might help, and Harry gave them some.  They spooned just a little bit into her mouth, and the next day she was a lot better.

She later developed pinkeye, and her mother sprayed a bit of the Nanosilver gel on her finger and rubbed it across the child’s closed eyelid.  The next day she was fine.  Obviously, as always, no claims are made by Harry that the nanosilver was the cause of her getting better.  PW Nanosilver 10 is FDA approved only as an immune system support.

There is another instance of a 4-year-old boy badly burning his hand on and between the first finger and thumb when he put his hand on a hot outdoor camping grill and kept it there while he froze in fear.  His grandmother poured the nanosilver on it while he was screaming in intense pain, and in 20 minutes he was just whimpering.  The wound was left to the open air, and she poured more on occasionally.  By the morning he was much improved.  By the 4th day, she said you could not tell he had been burned.

This same woman took several of her grandchildren on a camping tour in a big recreational vehicle, and they all came down with what was probably a virus of some sort.  They were all vomiting  and had diarrhea.  Now usually adults catch such a virus too, as any parent of school-age children will attest.  In this case, though, she and her son-in-law, both of whom take PW Nanosil 10 regularly as a preventive, did not get sick.  She attributes that to the nanosilver.  Harry of course makes no claims.

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A 70-year-old Vietnam vet who was exposed to Agent Orange had severe actinic keratosis on his arms.  His skin was scaly, rough and fire-engine red according to his wife.  He had bleeding blisters.  This is the most common form of pre-cancer.  She did not want him to use the fluorouracil cream, the most common treatment, because it also destroys healthy cells, she said, when I spoke with her today.

Three weeks ago she started spraying his arms twice a day with Nanosil spray gel, which is specially formulated to penetrate the skin.  At the start, being a skeptical RN, she didn’t really think it would help all that much.

To her surprise, the affected area quickly showed no more raised areas that are symptoms of actinic keratosis, and after using three bottles of the spray gel over three weeks, she says his right arm looks almost normal.  His left arm was worse because it got more sun exposure from driving, but it too is improving dramatically.

As an aside, his younger brother, also exposed to Agent Orange in Vietnam, had the same condition, but not as severe.  Still, the skin was itchy and inflamed, and the skin was rough.  He applied the Nanosil gel spray one evening, and the next day he claimed his skin was as smooth as a baby’s.  He said he couldn’t believe it.  While it’s doubtful it was that smooth, he immediately bought three more bottles!

One of the positive things about Nanosil 10 is that almost anyone can afford it.  It might or might not help them, and Harry Watson never makes any claims as to what it can or cannot do, but many people have coincidentally had strong recoveries from serious diseases while taking it, and a person risks very little financially for trying it.

This is in sharp contrast to a recent Bloomberg News article by reporter Robert Langreth and editors Reg Gale and Andrew Pollack.  The article points out that, for a variety of reasons I won’t go into here, the price of 73 drug brands increased 75% since 2007.  It recounts several instances where new drugs can cost in the hundreds of thousands of dollars for total treatment, and mentions one specific instance where an older drug for multiple sclerosis that cost about $550 per injection in 2007, now costs almost $1200 only 7 years later.  Apparently, as a drug loses revenues when competitors enter the market, some drugmakers will sometimes raise prices to make up for the lost revenues.

Without passing judgment on the justification for these price increases, the fact remains we are all stuck with higher prices for many drugs, especially those that treat serious diseases such as cancer, leukemia and diabetes.  Along with that, we are also faced at the same time with much greater uncertainty about whether those of us who need these drugs will be able to afford them or to get access to them under Medicare and Obamacare restrictions and limitations.  It is not a comforting thought.

Now nanosilver is not a drug, and no claims are made that it can have any effect on any disease, ever (though there are as you can see on this blog many interesting anecdotes).  Neither does it require the huge costs of research, development and clinical trials that drugs must go through, with only a fraction of them proving to be winners.  It is simply nano-sized engineered flakes of silver, electrically charged, in distilled water.  So it can be manufactured relatively inexpensively compared to drugs.  It is only common sense that it should cost just a tiny fraction of the drugs mentioned in the Bloomberg article.

Nevertheless, it is worth mentioning that, for the person who cannot get access to the expensive drugs for his or her serious disease, and for those who have been told by medical doctors there is no more they can do for them, it sure doesn’t cost very much to give nanosilver a try, to see if perhaps the same happy coincidence that has occurred for others might also occur for them.  Of course, the same holds true even if the condition is not a serious one, as many anecdotes on this blog indicate.  Anything from a toothache to fever blisters might disappear at the same time you happen to be taking nanosilver, and it sure doesn’t cost much.

 

Fever blisters, also known as cold sores and oral herpes, are caused by the herpes simplex virus.  They are very contagious and can commonly be transmitted from one person to another simply by kissing, so it is very common.  A California man in his 60s had been bothered by them for some time.  They were not only physically painful but also socially embarrassing.  Literature says the sores usually heal in two or three weeks, but the virus remains, so they can recur regularly.

This man started taking nanosilver for them almost two months ago, and they disappeared almost immediately.  He has had no problems since then.  Just as significant, he had been bothered for a long time by skin rashes on his arms, head and face, (some related to previous skin cancers) and these also either diminished dramatically or disappeared.  As a preventive, both he and his wife take a teaspoon of nanosilver once a day, though he isn’t sure they need to.

As always, no claims are made.  Precious Waters Nanosilver 10 is FDA approved only as an immune system support.

Dave, one of Harry’s oldest and most trusted friends, who flew on his crew into Vietnam and holds a leadership position among a group of retired Continental Airlines pilots, has a son in Houston who was originally diagnosed with TB.  In his mid-30s, he was fatigued, had trouble sleeping, and experienced night sweats.  After further blood work, the doctor diagnosed him as having chronic leukemia.  It is not as fast growing and dangerous as acute leukemia, but it is a cancer nevertheless.

He was then treated at M.D. Anderson, a leading cancer hospital in Houston, with very low dose chemo, but at the same time, he started to take 1 ounce of Precious Waters Nanosilver 10 three times a day, plus baking soda 2x a day.  He took that level for about a month and then gradually reduced the amount he took.  Where his white cell count was between 400,000 and 500,000 when he started, it quickly went down, and in 5 weeks was in the normal range, about 10,000 to 12,000.  And where cancer had been found in his bone marrow, which is where this type of cancer starts, there was no sign of cancer anymore in the marrow

The doctor in charge, who did not know he was taking the nanosilver, was quite pleased.  In answer to Dave’s question as to how his son’s recovery compared to most cases, he said that while not unprecedented, it could be characterized as “fairly unexpected” on the positive side.  Dave’s son is now living a normal life, working, sleeping better and feeling much more energetic.

So did the nanosilver help?  Dave is absolutely convinced it played a major role, but because chemo was given at the same time, no one can be sure for certain.  That’s okay, though, because as we have seen in some past posts, silver has been known to make many antibiotics several times more powerful and effective than they would be alone.  The important thing is that his son is now healthy.

In that regard, Dave related another story, a sad one, about his daughter.  She was quite athletic, a triathlon participant who jogged and worked out regularly, had a degree relating to diet and nutrition, and so had above average knowledge of what it takes to stay healthy.  Unfortunately, she developed breast cancer that went undiagnosed for years, and so had spread to a Stage 4 cancer, in her spinal fluid and other places in her body, when she started treatment at M.D. Anderson.

Naturally Dave wanted her to take PW Nanosil 10 along with the chemo she was getting at M.D. Anderson, and she did so.  To Dave’s delight, her counts immediately began improving and she regained a good deal of strength.  However, when she advised those doctors that she was taking nanosilver, they told her to stop taking it, so they could more accurately measure what effects the chemo was having.  They meant well, of course, and did not know much if anything about nanosilver and the science behind it.

Being a conscientious patient and having tremendous respect for the doctors at M. D. Anderson and all they have achieved in battling cancer, she followed their advice.  Unfortunately, she was dead 9 months later.  

Who knows what would have happened if she had continued to take the nanosilver along with the chemo?  She still might have died, though Dave obviously feels otherwise.  Dave was kind to share this information, even though it was highly emotionally troubling for him to speak about it even now.  He hopes that sharing the story might help someone who is not sure whether they should try nanosilver or use it while taking chemo.  His own recent direct experience with nanosilver will be mentioned in a separate blog.

Of course, no claims are made for Precious Waters Nanosilver 10.  It is FDA approved only as an immune system support.  It is not claimed to be a cure for any of the diseases people have recovered from while taking it.