by Dr. Robert J. Rowen

Here is a telling report from the left wind New York Times actually accurately reporting a crisis we face with infectious diseases. For many reasons outlined, companies that develop antibiotics simply aren’t making it. The reasons are many. I’ll outline a few.

New drug development is extremely costly due to regulatory requirements. A new antibiotic course of therapy might cost $2000 compared to a few dollars per pill of older drugs.

Doctors are (at last) more reluctant to jump on the wagon with a new drug, wanting to save it for an untreatable infection. Financial rewards for antibiotics are slim compared to drugs for other diseases.

For example, the drug company will get paid for a few weeks for some drug to treat infection, compared to a lifetime of earnings for a petrochemical drug that suppresses, say, arthritis symptoms, or a non-disease like high cholesterol. It costs billions to bring a new drug to market.

And that trips its monstrous price. Less sales, and the company goes under laying off scientists and anti-infection drug development languishes.

In the meantime, vaccine development is going full steam thanks to immunity from lawsuits and buying out politicians to permit forced vaccination.

There is an answer, but you’ll not see it until some bought out Rulers and/or their families suffer from untreatable infection.

The Times report detailed one.

Biomedical Advanced Research and Development Authority is a federally funded agency to combat public health emergencies.

Rick Bright, director of the agency, which has spent a billion dollars to combat superbugs, got an infection that wouldn’t clear and it turned out to be MRSA. Facing amputation, one last drug turned the corner for him and saved his thumb. He lamented that a lot of suffering could have been prevented had he gotten that very expensive drug on day one.

Likely so, but if this drug is handed out like water (like the drugs of the past), then how soon before the new drug would be worthless?

A few months ago, I told you of a friend, an anesthesiologist, who broke his skin scuba diving. Days later, an infection developed on his finger which we knew could be super serious.

He started on antibiotics but the wound continued to progress. Already a patron of our work, he rushed to get ozone and ultraviolet blood irradiation therapy, and hyperbaric oxygen. As soon as he was established on these, the crater turned around and ultimately healed.

Within a few days, when a journal gets out its latest issue, I will provide a link to an article I authored detailing ozone therapy as a missing link in the war on infection.

This article will be a first in medicine as it directly addresses the evil paradigm, which controls medicine today: “Condemned to die, with no right to try.”

I named this paradigm in honor of a man who was left to die in a Texas hospital, which hospital would not permit an attempt to save his life from an untreatable infection with ozone, requested by his family.

He died in front of them, not long afterwards.