Blood Transfusions with Chlorophyll

by Dr. Robert O. Young / NOVEMBER 6, 2006

DrYoung In recent weeks The American Red Cross has been cited for a multitude of violations of federal blood safety rules ... AGAIN. That was the beginning of one of our newsletters almost four years ago and it is true once again.

This time a record .2 million dollar fine was levied. That makes almost 1 million dollars in fines since 2003 for the Red Cross not following mandatory guidelines. A statement from the organization noted that it takes this "seriously and is committed to full compliance with the amended consent decree and all applicable federal regulations." Yet almost four years ago the website of the Red Cross noted, "Ensuring a safe blood supply is the top priority of the American Red Cross." That notice was almost 10 years after a federal court order requiring improvements had not been met. It has been more than 20 years that the American Red Cross has not been meeting mandatory safety guidelines while the price of a pint of blood soars to hundreds of dollars per pint. Money, money, money!

A Red Cross spokesman said revenue from the sale of blood products will be used to pay the fine rather than using donated money. Yet the blood products sold are from blood donated for free so that the fine is being paid for with funds from donations. What to do? Almost 20 years ago a Regional Director for The Red Cross in southern California came to my office to inquire about my services as a writer. Her job was to convince people to be blood donors. I smiled and told her she could never convince me to give blood. She smiled back and said, "Oh, you're a Jehovah's Witness." Members of that sect do not believe in blood transfusions for religious reasons. I told her that I was not a Jehovah's Witness and that my reasons were science based.

I began to tell her about liquid chlorophyll that is from plants and is commonly available. I explained that numerous studies from decades before showed that liquid chlorophyll was virtually identical to human blood in its molecular structure. The Red Cross director interrupted me at that point, "Oh, we know all about chlorophyll." Blood money! I was stunned. The Red Cross is in the blood business. They are well invested in it. They have shown less interest in liquid chlorophyll than they have in following mandatory safety guidelines. Chlorophyll is what makes plants green. It is inexpensively produced, easily stored without the expensive refrigeration that blood requires, and has a much longer shelf life than human blood. It also has decades of studies that show its health benefits without side effects.

Chlorophyll does not pass along disease as it has natural antiseptic properties. Numerous studies have also shown that chlorophyll injected into the bloodstream is readily converted into blood within the body. All the good attributed to blood transfusions is possible with liquid chlorophyll.

None of the bad possibilities from blood transfusions apply to liquid chlorophyll. Oh, and the cost of a pint of liquid chlorophyll is significantly less.

 
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