- Name: KJ
This is not a topic I would normally write about, but there may be other women out there suffering the way I did for almost 40 years. I have always had crampy, painful periods. When I was in my late twenties, all of a sudden the pain shot through the roof and I went from taking one or two ibuprofen on the first day to needing 1000mg every 2-4 hours for three to four days. If I didn't do this (yes, I tried to "get the message in the pain" by not taking anything at all. I wound up screaming on my bed and throwing up every 20 minutes for 7 hours straight. Yikes.) Doctors I talked to about it advised me to have a hysterectomy and therapists had me processing my relationship with my mother endlessly. I tried everything I could think of, but nothing worked to fully relieve the pain except the ibuprofen in mega-doses. I spent three to four days every month sleeping in a fuzzy, drug-induced stupor.
And then I found the MMS protocols. I have been slowly working my way up to protocol 3000 over the last three weeks. This last weekend I got my period. No Pain! I took no ibuprofen at all! Given how bad the situation was prior to the MMS, I can only say that this truly ranks for me as miraculous. My 5 year old had a birthday party this weekend, and not only was I not drugged and sleeping -- I was out jumping around in the bouncy castle, playing hostess, and generally having a fun, active day.
The only sadness I feel about this is that I am now 51 years old. With menopause on my doorstep, I am saddened at the intensity of the suffering I endured for so many, many years. Still, I am where I am. I had been praying for some kind of peaceful resolution before my cycles stopped, and that has happened. Now, not only is menopause knocking, so is the promise of true and enduring health. How can I stay sad given that?
I am so deeply grateful to Jim Humble for his wisdom and tenacity in bringing MMS to the public. Given the climate that we are currently living in regarding health care (in the US), his work is nothing short of heroic. The words "thank you" come up too short and too small against the magnitude of the offering of MMS to the world. Still, the words are important to say...
Thank you, Jim Humble, and thank God for MMS