Cost of Drugs vs Cost of Nanosilver

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.



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