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Biotech & Global Pestilence Introduction:

 

The threat of germ warfare has brought to the forefront long-forgotten diseases like plague, anthrax, and smallpox. Recent television news programs have highlighted secret projects in the former Soviet Union to develop antibiotic-resistant strains of genetically engineered viruses and bacteria.


[READ THE FULL INTRODUCTION]

 

 


 
 

Human Nature

Speakers:

Ron Matsen

R179.00

 

 

 

About available formats

Description: 

What does it mean to be human? Philosophers, theologians, sociologists and psychologists have attempted to understand the nature of mankind for ages. Their conclusions often contradict each other which lead to confusion rather than clarification. Clearly Man is a very complicated social being. The Bible tells us that man is “fearfully and wonderfully made.”
  • How do we understand our makeup and does it make a difference?
  • What is the meaning of being “created in the image of God?”
  • What causes our natural responses and can we change this behaviour?

Join Ron Matsen from the Executive Briefing Room of the River Lodge, New Zealand as he explores the subject of our “Human Nature” and gives insight into the architecture and accountability of all mankind.

This briefing pack contains approx. 2 hours of teaching.

  • DVD discs
  • M4A files
  • PDF Notes file
  •  

CANCER  Awareness

 

 

Dedicated Page

 

 

 

Price R 179

 

 

 

 

Beginning of Wisdom

 

by

 Dr. Chuck Missler

“The fear of God is the beginning of wisdom.” Proverbs 9:10

But how do we balance the awesome majesty due to the Creator and Ruler of the universe with the gracious family intimacy that is now available to us through the completed work of Christ?

What does His Holiness demand of us, personally?

What are the hazards of failing to render the Almighty His due, while availing ourselves the riches committed to us of the precious promises in His Word?

How do we deal with these paramount issues facing us daily in practical challenges?

Chuck Missler grapples with these wildly misunderstood tensions with down-to-earth frankness and Biblically-based candor.

 


 

 

Price R 179.00

 

 

The Gospel: The Message of Reconciliation

DVD

by Ron Matsen 

 

 

 

Price R 179.00

 

 

 

Description

One of the last instructions given by Jesus to the Church was, “Go into all the world and preach the gospel.” (Mark 16:15)

The fact is most Christians don’t know how to share their faith effectively. Sadly, many of the people they know in the world today are wandering around, lost and without hope, having never heard the wonderful Message of Reconciliation.

How would you answer the question, “What must I do to be saved?”

What are the essential facts, demands and promises of the Gospel?

Why are we told to evangelize?

Join Ron Matsen in the Executive Briefing Room of the River Lodge, New Zealand as he explores the subject of “The Gospel – The Message of Reconciliation” and gives practical insight into how to share the essential doctrines of salvation.

This briefing pack contains 2 hours of teaching

© Copyright 2013

 

 

 

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Earth News, Earth Science, Energy Technology, Environment News

 

 

 

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I WILL CURSE THOSE WHO

 

 CURSE THEE'

 

 

THE PERFECT STORM

 

Price R599.00

 

 

 

 

·         Dr. Chuck Missler - The seven Myths of Eschatology, How to Avoid Deception, Know Your Calling.

·         Dr. Steve Elwart - What is the World Coming To? A Global Intelligence Update. 

·         Chris Corlett - On Education: Playgrounds, Politics and Parents.

·         Gary Stearman - New Insights on the Last Generation, Abraham and the Four Kings.

·         Joel Richardson - The Rise of Antichrist, Encouragement for the Last Days.

·         Dr. William Welty - The Validity of the State of Israel.

·         Chris Putnam - Astrobiology: The 'Science' With Nothing To Study, Who are the Immortals Driving Paranormal Paradigm Shift?

·         David McAlvany - A Legacy of Debt, International Families: Your Family Legacy From Finish to Start. 

·         Bob Cornuke - Traditions,Temples and Beyond, Alternate Location of the Crucifixion.

·         Joseph Farah - Restoration vs. the Spirit of Diotrephes.

·         Ron Matsen - Finding Peace in the Face of Peril. 

·         Lt. Col. Robert Maginnis, US Army (retired) - Never Submit.

 

 

 

 

Behold a Livid Horse: Emergent Diseases and Biochemical Warfare

 

 

PRICE R 249.00

 

 

 

Behold a Livid Horse:

 Emergent Diseases

 and

Biochemical Warfare

 

DVD

 

by Dr. Chuck Missler

 

 

Dr. Chuck Missler explores these and other questions below concerning this climactic Fourth Horsemen and the unique role it plays in the End-Time Scenario:

•Why are previously conquered diseases now making a comeback?

•How real is the threat of biological terrorism?

•Why is it more dangerous than chemical terrorism?

•Was the AIDS virus deliberately designed? By whom? And why?

•Is there any truth behind an agenda to control (and reduce) the world’s population? By whom? And why?

•Who are the two riders associated with the Livid Horse? How do they differ?

 

This briefing pack contains 2 hours of teaching

 

Available in the following formats

 

DVD:

•2 MP3 files

•1 PDF Notes file

•Colour, Full screen 16:9, Dolby Digital 2.0 stereo,

 

 

Diseases/Conditions News Headlines - Yahoo! News

 

 

AstraZeneca takes $80 million hit as U.S. spurns nasal flu vaccine

 
‎Today, ‎June ‎23, ‎2016, ‏‎46 minutes agoGo to full article
A man walks past a sign at an AstraZeneca site in MacclesfieldAstraZeneca said it would take an $80 million writedown on stocks of its flu vaccine Flumist Quadrivalent, which is sprayed into the nose, after U.S. health authorities decided they would not use the product. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) ruled the vaccine should not be used in any setting, based on U.S. data indicating it did not demonstrate statistically significant effectiveness in children. Despite the setback, AstraZeneca said it maintained its financial guidance for 2016.
 
 

Drug-resistant malaria strain confined to to Asia: scientists

 
‎Today, ‎June ‎23, ‎2016, ‏‎7 hours agoGo to full article
The emergence of malaria strains resistant to artemisinin derivatives, first detected in Cambodia in 2008, has seriously undermined the global fight against the deadly virusA parasite resistant to the top anti-malaria drug is confined to Southeast Asia and has not yet spread to sub-Saharan Africa as feared, said researchers Wednesday. Scientists confirmed the containment by conducting the first global study that maps resistance to "artemisinin," currently the leading anti-malaria drug. An international consortium supported by the World Health Organization conducted the research in 59 endemic countries.
 
 

Ouch! Flu spray fails again, panel urges shot instead

 
‎Today, ‎June ‎23, ‎2016, ‏‎8 hours agoGo to full article
FILE- In this Oct. 4, 2005 file photo, a Danielle Holland reacts as she is given a FluMist influenza vaccination in St. Leonard, Md. On Wednesday, June 22, 2016, federal officials reported the latest in a growing series of study findings that show AstraZeneca's nasally-administered FluMist has not been working. (AP Photo/Chris Gardner, File)NEW YORK (AP) — The nasal spray version of the annual flu vaccine failed to protect kids again last year, the latest in a string of failures that has prompted an expert panel to recommend that doctors stop giving it to patients.
 
 

More than 1,000 swine flu deaths so far this year: Brazil

 
‎Yesterday, ‎June ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎11:58:46 PMGo to full article
With the Rio Olympics just two months away, health officials reported 1,003 deaths so far this year from swine flu -- also known as H1N1 virusAmid economic woes, political crisis and a Zika outbreak, Brazil's health minister on Wednesday announced yet another concern -- a resurgence of swine flu that has killed more than 1,000 people since the start of the year. With the Rio Olympics just two months away, health officials reported 1,003 deaths so far this year from swine flu -- also known as H1N1 virus. Government health officials said they have recorded 5,214 total swine flu cases between January 3 and June 11 of this year.
 
 

Does heart disease mean a less active sex life?

 
‎Yesterday, ‎June ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎5:56:16 PMGo to full article
By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Middle-aged adults with recently diagnosed heart disease may be less sexually active than their healthier peers, a recent U.K. study suggests. Researchers analyzed survey data from about 3,000 men and 3,700 women aged 50 and older, including 376 men and 279 women with heart disease. Among heart disease patients diagnosed less than four years before the survey, both men and women were much less likely to report having any sex in the past year than their counterparts without heart problems.
 

Factbox: Global number of widows rises as war and disease take toll

 
‎Yesterday, ‎June ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎9:19:27 AMGo to full article
Millions of widows worldwide suffer crushing poverty and persecution. International Widows' Day on June 23 aims to raise awareness of the often hidden injustices faced by widows. Here are some facts: *There are an estimated 258.5 million widows globally with 584.6 million children (including adult children).
 

From cleaning corpses to sex with strangers, widow rituals fuel disease in Africa

 
‎Yesterday, ‎June ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎9:11:26 AMGo to full article
By Josiane Kouagheu and Kieran Guilbert DOUALA/DAKAR (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - When Clarisse's husband died of malaria last year in the Cameroonian city of Douala, she was kicked out of their home by his family and forced to marry his brother. Widow inheritance, cleansing rites and the eviction of women from their homes are fuelling the transmission of HIV across the continent, and may have contributed to the spread of the world's worst Ebola outbreak in West Africa, experts say.
 

New research finds link between diabetes and Alzheimer's disease

 
‎Tuesday, ‎June ‎21, ‎2016, ‏‎9:25:36 PMGo to full article
New research finds link between diabetes and Alzheimer's diseaseNew UK research has found evidence to suggest that Alzheimer's disease can lead to diabetes, and the same drugs could potentially be used to treat both conditions. The two diseases are often found together in elderly patients, but it was previously thought that diabetes occurred first, with those suffering from the condition then more likely to go on to develop dementia. The findings also suggest that diabetes may not always start due to a problem with the pancreas or excess weight gain because of an unhealthy diet, but possibly due to changes in the brain.
 
 

Parkinson disease may be getting more common

 
‎Monday, ‎June ‎20, ‎2016, ‏‎8:12:24 PMGo to full article
By Kathryn Doyle Reuters Health - Parkinson disease may have become more common over the past 30 years, at least according to a study in one Minnesota county. “This is the first evidence that shows an increasing trend of Parkinson incidence, confirmation is needed,” said Dr. Honglei Chen of the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences in Triangle Park, North Carolina, who wrote an editorial accompanying the new results. Parkinson disease takes decades to develop, so it can be difficult to identify reasons for the trend and a number of factors may play a role, Chen said.
 

Peru's ex-leader Fujimori treated for hypertension, depression

 
‎Saturday, ‎June ‎18, ‎2016, ‏‎2:31:48 AMGo to full article
Peruvian presidential candidate Keiko Fujimori attends a news conference at her party's headquarters in LimaPeruvian ex-president Alberto Fujimori was moved from his prison cell to a clinic to undergo urgent care for high blood pressure and depression, the head of the state penitentiary institute Julio Magan said on Friday. Fujimori, 77, has been serving a 25-year sentence since 2009 for graft and human rights abuses during his 1990-2000 authoritarian rule. "He was transferred urgently," Magan said on local broadcaster RPP, saying Fujimori suffered from high blood pressure, depression and tongue pain.
 
 

Uruguayans defend national drink after cancer warning

 
‎Friday, ‎June ‎17, ‎2016, ‏‎12:15:05 PMGo to full article
Calabash gourds used to drink the traditional herbal infusion mate, on sale in downtown MontevideoIt was potentially devastating news for Uruguayans: a warning that their national drink, mate, could cause cancer if consumed hot. News came from the World Health Organization on Wednesday that drinking very hot liquids poses a cancer risk. "Everything is better with mate," said student Valentina Nunez, 24, sitting with her gourd and a flask of hot water on a university campus in Montevideo.
 
 

Single motherhood tied to slightly raised heart disease risk

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎16, ‎2016, ‏‎10:13:58 PMGo to full article
By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Working single mothers may have a higher risk of heart disease and stroke than their married peers, a study suggests. Researchers examined data on health, work and marital status for almost 11,000 women in Europe and 6,000 women in the U.S. who were born between 1935 and 1956. The odds of being a single working mother were twice as high in the U.S. as in Europe, with 11 percent of U.S. women in the study and 5 percent of the women in Europe having been in that role at some point in their lives.
 

Bradley Cooper to produce Stand Up To Cancer telecast

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎16, ‎2016, ‏‎9:58:27 PMGo to full article
FILE - In this Dec. 13, 2015, file photo, actor Bradley Cooper attends the world premiere of "Joy" in New York. Cooper will serve as executive producer of the Stand Up To Cancer fundraiser airing Sept. 9, 2016, on more than 45 broadcast and cable networks in the United States and Canada. (Photo by Evan Agostini/Invision/AP, File)LOS ANGELES (AP) — Bradley Cooper is throwing his weight behind a Stand Up To Cancer telecast, serving as executive producer for the fundraiser airing in September.
 
 

Merck's Keytruda prolongs life in big lung-cancer study

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎16, ‎2016, ‏‎7:54:48 PMGo to full article
(Reuters) - Advanced lung cancer patients who took Merck & Co Inc's Keytruda immuno-oncology medicine in a large trial and were previously untreated went longer without their disease worsening and showed a survival advantage over those given standard chemotherapy, the drugmaker said on Thursday. An independent data monitoring board recommended that the late-stage trial be stopped due to the favorable results, Merck said, thereby allowing patients who were taking chemotherapy to switch over to the company's treatment. Keytruda, which takes the brakes off the immune system by blocking a protein called PD-1, is already approved for patients who have undergone previous chemotherapy for advanced non-small lung cancer.
 

Civilians stuck inside IS-held Falluja at risk of disease: WHO

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎16, ‎2016, ‏‎5:11:42 PMGo to full article
Displaced people, who fled from Falluja because of Islamic State violence, are seen during a dust storm at a refugee camp in Ameriyat FallujaBy Saif Hameed AMIRIYAT FALLUJA, Iraq (Reuters) - Tens of thousands of civilians stranded inside Islamic State-controlled Falluja are at risk of disease outbreaks as Iraqi government forces press their assault to retake the city, a World Health Organization (WHO) official said on Thursday. Islamic State has tightened control over civilian movement in central Falluja, where an estimated 40,000 people are stuck with little water or food, as commandos from an elite counter-terrorism force inch closer to the city's main government building more than three weeks after the offensive began. Falluja, an hour's drive west of Baghdad, is seen as a launchpad for Islamic State bombings in the capital, making the offensive a crucial part of the government's campaign to improve security, although U.S. allies would prefer to concentrate on IS-held Mosul, Iraq's second largest city in the far north.
 
 

Roche skin cancer drugs 'too expensive', says UK cost agency

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎16, ‎2016, ‏‎3:46:30 PMGo to full article
Roche's two-drug combination of Cotellic and Zelboraf for melanoma was rejected by Britain's healthcare cost agency NICE as "too expensive" on Thursday, in contrast to the green light given in April to a rival cocktail from Novartis. Both treatments are designed for people with advanced disease who have a particular genetic profile, known as BRAF V600 mutation-positive melanoma. The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) said Roche's combination offered life-extending benefits but compared to alternatives it cost too much.
 

Can coffee cause cancer? Only if it's very hot, says WHO agency

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎16, ‎2016, ‏‎2:12:52 AMGo to full article
A cup of coffee served at coffee shop in CaracasBy Kate and Kelland LONDON (Reuters) - There is no conclusive evidence that drinking coffee causes cancer, the World Health Organization's cancer agency said on Wednesday in a reverse of its previous warning, but it also said all "very hot" drinks are probably carcinogenic. The International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) had previously rated coffee as "possibly carcinogenic" but has changed its mind. It now says its latest review found "no conclusive evidence for a carcinogenic effect" of coffee drinking and pointed to some studies showing coffee may actually reduce the risk of developing certain types of cancer.
 
 

With diabetes, losing weight lowers heart risks, even if you regain it

 
‎Wednesday, ‎June ‎15, ‎2016, ‏‎11:47:31 PMGo to full article
By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) - A large weight loss, even if regained, may help overweight people with type 2 diabetes improve their blood sugar control and cholesterol and lower high blood pressure long-term, a new study suggests. Over four years, even those who regained all of a large weight loss had greater improvements in blood sugar than their counterparts who lost no weight or initially lost a smaller amount. “Since many people lose weight and regain some (or all) of it, it is important to know whether this pattern leads to better or worse outcomes than never losing weight,” said coauthor Rena Wing, a professor of psychiatry and human behavior at The Warren Alpert Medical School of Brown University.
 

People can choose their colon cancer screening method: U.S. panel

 
‎Wednesday, ‎June ‎15, ‎2016, ‏‎9:38:59 PMGo to full article
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - U.S. adults should choose the type of colon cancer screening they feel most comfortable with, the government-backed U.S. Preventive Services Task Force now advises. Multiple options for colorectal cancer screening are effective, said Dr. Douglas Owens, a former member of the USPSTF who worked on the new recommendation. "Make a choice they can follow through with." "What really matters is they get screened for colorectal cancer," he told Reuters Health.
 

Very hot drinks 'probably' cause cancer: UN agency

 
‎Wednesday, ‎June ‎15, ‎2016, ‏‎8:30:41 PMGo to full article
A review of over 1,000 studies concluded that drinking "very hot" beverages was "probably carcinogenic to humans", the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) saidVery hot drinks probably increase the risk of cancer, a UN agency said Wednesday, but coffee -- once feared to be a carcinogen -- is safe if enjoyed at "normal" temperatures. Tea and mate, a popular South American herbal infusion, may also be harmful if drunk hotter than 65 degrees Celsius (150 degrees Fahrenheit), the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) reported. "It doesn't matter what the liquid is," said epidemiologist Dana Loomis, who took part in a review of the world's most popular hot beverages.
 
 

For teen girls, risky dieting tied to family conflict, depression

 
‎Wednesday, ‎June ‎15, ‎2016, ‏‎7:24:13 PMGo to full article
Two girls walk in front of dark cloudsBy Kathryn Doyle Young teen girls are more likely to count calories, skip meals and engage in other risky dieting behaviors if they’re experiencing family conflict or have symptoms of depressed mood, according to a new study from Australia. “There are many factors associated with the development of risky dieting, including socialization by peers, media, and parents/family,” said coauthor Adrian B. Kelly of The University of Queensland in an email. “This study takes a look at the emotional climate of families as an underlying vulnerability of girls to risky dieting.” In Australia, around 39 percent of teen girls and 13 percent of teen boys engage in intermediate or extreme dieting, Kelly said.
 
 

U.S. diabetes patients living longer, more active lives

 
‎Wednesday, ‎June ‎15, ‎2016, ‏‎6:36:28 PMGo to full article
By Andrew M. Seaman Advances in healthcare and medicine are helping people with diabetes live longer, more active lives than in previous generations, according to a new study. It's been known that life expectancy for diabetes patients has been increasing - but their quality of life hasn't been well studied. The answer wasn't clear, said senior author Dr. Edward Gregg, of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta.
 

Why I'm Terrified I'll Get Skin Cancer

 
‎Wednesday, ‎June ‎15, ‎2016, ‏‎1:09:51 PMGo to full article
I was careless with my skin as a teen and now I'm terrified of getting skin cancer like my father.Even though my fair, Irish skin would freckle and burn it didn't stop me from trying to achieve that golden glow featured in glossy magazine ads for Hawaiian Tropic and Bain de Soleil. I envied my girlfriends who tanned so easily and were burnished...
 

Very hot drinks 'probably' cause cancer: UN body

 
‎Wednesday, ‎June ‎15, ‎2016, ‏‎12:00:29 PMGo to full article
Very hot drinks 'probably' cause cancer: UN bodyDrinking very hot beverages "probably" causes cancer of the oesophagus, the UN's cancer agency said Wednesday, while lifting suspicion from coffee if consumed at "normal serving temperatures". "These results suggest that drinking very hot beverages is one probable cause of oesophageal cancer and that it is the temperature, rather than the drinks themselves, that appears to be responsible," said Christopher Wild, director of the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC). Evidence gathered since then suggested that neither drink could be linked to a higher cancer risk, said the agency.
 
 

U.S. regulator says too many drugmakers chasing same cancer strategy

 
‎Tuesday, ‎June ‎14, ‎2016, ‏‎10:49:54 PMGo to full article
HEALTH-CANCER-FDA(This June 10 story corrects reference to AstraZeneca drug to PD-L1 instead of PD-1, paragraph 10) By Deena Beasley CHICAGO (Reuters) - A new type of cancer drug that takes the brakes off the body's immune system has given drugmakers some remarkable wins against the deadly disease, but a top U.S. regulator says too many companies are focused on the same approach. Dr. Richard Pazdur, head of the Food and Drug Administration's office of oncology products, was referring to therapies designed to disable the PD-1 protein that tumors use to evade the immune system. The FDA has approved such treatments from Merck & Co , Bristol-Myers Squibb Co and Roche Holding AG , each of which have list prices of $150,000 per year.
 
 

Family doctors don’t always screen smokers for lung cancer

 
‎Tuesday, ‎June ‎14, ‎2016, ‏‎8:53:04 PMGo to full article
By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Many family physicians don’t believe lung cancer screening can reduce deaths from these tumors, and some don’t offer tests even to longtime smokers, a U.S. survey suggests. Nearly all agreed that early cancer detection is more likely with low-dose computed tomography (CT) than with traditional x-rays. Study author Jan Eberth, a public health researcher at the University of South Carolina in Columbia, and colleagues note in the journal Cancer that the American Academy of Family Physicians has said there isn’t enough evidence yet to recommend or discourage these tests.
 

Most women with pregnancy-related diabetes don’t get timely screening later

 
‎Tuesday, ‎June ‎14, ‎2016, ‏‎5:52:52 PMGo to full article
A woman holds her stomach at the last stages of her pregnancy in BordeauxBy Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) – Three-quarters of women who develop diabetes during pregnancy are not screened for diabetes again within one year after giving birth, according to a new study. This is “dismaying, but not surprising,” said lead author Dr. Emma Morton-Eggleston of Harvard Pilgrim Health Care Institute in Boston. In many cases, so-called gestational diabetes will resolve after pregnancy.
 
 

Lilly's Jardiance slows kidney disease progression in diabetics

 
‎Tuesday, ‎June ‎14, ‎2016, ‏‎5:08:40 PMGo to full article
(Reuters) - Eli Lilly and Co's Jardiance diabetes drug slashed the risk of progressive kidney disease in adults with type 2 diabetes in a large trial that had already proved the medication's ability to greatly reduce cardiovascular deaths and hospitalizations for heart failure. Jardiance, developed in partnership with privately held German drugmaker Boehringer Ingelheim, was approved by U.S. regulators in August 2014 to lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. The once-daily pill is a member of a new class of diabetes drugs called SGLT-2 inhibitors, which work by eliminating glucose through urine.
 

For Anyone Who Suffers From Depression: You Are Still Worthy

 
‎Tuesday, ‎June ‎14, ‎2016, ‏‎2:44:09 PMGo to full article
For Anyone Who Suffers From Depression: You Are Still WorthyMidweekend, when the revelry of everyone I know would be at its height, barreling over with all the excitement of a child's birthday party. But rather than toasting the chill bottle drips of summer beers or even laying listlessly in a park -- an activity I could have done alone, for free, at a moment's notice, AND in my pajamas -- I'm at home...
 
 

Novo diabetes drug cuts heart risks by less-than-hoped 13 percentage

 
‎Tuesday, ‎June ‎14, ‎2016, ‏‎12:58:48 PMGo to full article
The logo of Danish multinational pharmaceutical company Novo Nordisk is pictured on the facade of a production plant in ChartresNovo Nordisk's top-selling diabetes drug Victoza cut the risk of heart attack, stroke and cardiovascular death by 13 percent in a closely watched study, but the result disappointed investors who had hoped for more. Victoza is only the second diabetes drug to show such heart benefits, after Eli Lilly and Boehringer Ingelheim's pill Jardiance. Victoza's effect was evident across risks.
 
 

Too fat, too thin: Report finds malnutrition fuels disease worldwide

 
‎Tuesday, ‎June ‎14, ‎2016, ‏‎1:21:41 AMGo to full article
A malnourished boy cries as he sits on a bed at a malnutrition intensive care unit in Yemen's capital SanaaBy Kate Kelland LONDON (Reuters) - A third of people worldwide are either undernourished or overweight, driving increasing rates of disease and piling pressure on health services, a global report showed on Tuesday. Rates of obese or overweight people are rising in every region of the world, and in nearly every country, according to the 2016 Global Nutrition Report - an annual independent stock take of the state of the world's nutrition. Malnutrition comes in many forms - including poor child growth and development and vulnerability to infection among those who do not get enough food, and obesity, heart disease, diabetes and cancer risks in people who are overweight or whose blood contains too much sugar, salt, fat or cholesterol.
 
 

Novo diabetes drug cuts heart risks by 13 percent in key trial

 
‎Monday, ‎June ‎13, ‎2016, ‏‎11:37:24 PMGo to full article
The logo of Danish multinational pharmaceutical company Novo Nordisk is pictured on the facade of a production plant in ChartresNovo Nordisk's top-selling diabetes drug Victoza cut the risk of heart attack, stroke and cardiovascular death by 13 percent in a closely watched study that may help boost sales of the injectable medicine. Victoza is only the second diabetes drug to show such heart benefits, after Eli Lilly and Boehringer Ingelheim's pill Jardiance. Victoza's effect was evident in all areas.
 
 

New York poised to expand access to breast cancer screening

 
‎Monday, ‎June ‎13, ‎2016, ‏‎10:24:07 PMGo to full article
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) — New York is poised to expand access to breast cancer screening under an agreement reached by top state lawmakers and Democratic Gov. Andrew Cuomo, who made combating the cancer a priority after the successful cancer treatment of his girlfriend, Food Network star Sandra Lee.
 

Pennsylvania governor to undergo prostate cancer treatment

 
‎Monday, ‎June ‎13, ‎2016, ‏‎6:07:14 PMGo to full article
HARRISBURG, Pa. (AP) — Pennsylvania's governor is about to undergo an outpatient procedure for prostate cancer and will be out of the office for a couple of days.
 

Scientists use climate, population changes to predict diseases

 
‎Monday, ‎June ‎13, ‎2016, ‏‎1:08:47 AMGo to full article
A mosquito is seen under a microscope at the Greater Los Angeles County Vector Control District in Santa Fe SpringsBy Kate Kelland LONDON (Reuters) - British scientists say they have developed a model that can predict outbreaks of zoonotic diseases – those such as Ebola and Zika that jump from animals to humans – based on changes in climate. "Our model can help decision-makers assess the likely impact (on zoonotic disease) of any interventions or change in national or international government policies, such as the conversion of grasslands to agricultural lands," said Kate Jones, a professor who co-led the study at University College London's genetics, evolution and environment department. Around 60 to 75 percent of emerging infectious diseases are so-called "zoonotic events", where animal diseases jump into people.
 
 

Sanofi says LixiLan diabetes drug trials meet targets

 
‎Sunday, ‎June ‎12, ‎2016, ‏‎11:14:40 PMGo to full article
French multinational pharmaceutical company SANOFI logo is seen at the headquarters in ParisFrance's Sanofi said on Sunday that two late-stage Phase III clinical trials of its LixiLan diabetes drug had met their targets, readying it for approval in the United States in August and Europe early next year. LixiLan consists of a single-injection combination of Lyxumia, a drug developed with Danish drugmaker Zealand Pharma, and Sanofi's Lantus. It targets patients suffering from type 2 diabetes.
 
 

Why It's Still Worth Getting the Flu Vaccine This Year

 
‎Saturday, ‎June ‎11, ‎2016, ‏‎9:18:23 AMGo to full article
Why It's Still Worth Getting the Flu Vaccine This YearSibongile Walaza, University of the WitwatersrandInfluenza, more commonly known as flu, kills between 6,000 and 11,000 South Africans every year. About half of those deaths are in the elderly and about 30% in HIV-infected people. During the flu season in South Africa about 14% of patients hospitalised for pneumonia and 25% of patients with...
 
 

FDA approves cholera vaccine for US travelers

 
‎Friday, ‎June ‎10, ‎2016, ‏‎11:33:09 PMGo to full article
WASHINGTON (AP) — Federal health officials have approved the first cholera vaccine intended to protect U.S. travelers from the potentially life-threatening disease.
 

Regulator says too many drugmakers chasing same cancer strategy

 
‎Friday, ‎June ‎10, ‎2016, ‏‎2:52:34 PMGo to full article
HEALTH-CANCER-FDABy Deena Beasley CHICAGO (Reuters) - A new type of cancer drug that takes the brakes off the body's immune system has given drugmakers some remarkable wins against the deadly disease, but a top U.S. regulator says too many companies are focused on the same approach. Dr. Richard Pazdur, head of the Food and Drug Administration's office of oncology products, was referring to therapies designed to disable the PD-1 protein that tumors use to evade the immune system. The FDA has approved such treatments from Merck & Co , Bristol-Myers Squibb Co and Roche Holding AG , each of which have list prices of $150,000 per year.
 
 

Colombia to set new price for Novartis cancer drug: minister

 
‎Friday, ‎June ‎10, ‎2016, ‏‎12:37:36 AMGo to full article
The logo of Swiss drugmaker Novartis is seen at its headquarters in BaselBy Julia Symmes Cobb and Luis Jaime Acosta BOGOTA (Reuters) - Colombia will set a new price for the Novartis cancer drug imatinib in a bid to cut healthcare costs after price negotiations with the Swiss company broke down, the health minister said on Thursday. A so-called public interest declaration for imatinib will allow health regulators to examine the case and set a new, lower price for the drug. Colombia stopped short of declaring a compulsory license, which would have overridden Novartis' patent and permitted other companies to make cheaper generic versions.
 
 

Prescription habits predict compliance with breast cancer pills

 
‎Friday, ‎June ‎10, ‎2016, ‏‎12:19:09 AMGo to full article
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - The likelihood that a woman will take pills to keep her breast cancer from coming back is higher if she tended to consistently take medications as directed in the past, a new study found. A major problem in medicine in general is when people don’t take their medication as prescribed, said lead author Dr. Alfred Neugut, of Columbia University Medical Center in New York City. The problem, known as nonadherence, also extends to cancer medicines, even though they are generally viewed as life-saving or life-prolonging, he and his colleagues write in JAMA Oncology.
 

U.S. pilot examiners get more mental health training after Germanwings crash

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎9, ‎2016, ‏‎10:34:20 PMGo to full article
Medical examiners who evaluate airline pilots have received more training in detecting mental health problems, U.S. regulators said on Thursday, after reviewing procedures in the wake of last year's deadly Germanwings crash caused by a co-pilot who suffered from severe depression. The Federal Aviation Administration stopped short of calling for formal psychological tests on pilots. The decisions, which followed recommendations by a government-industry task force, underscore the challenge of making pilots feel comfortable disclosing health issues, despite risking a required medical leave or an end to their careers.
 

Drugs work 'like magic' against malaria in Africa's Sahel, experts say

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎9, ‎2016, ‏‎9:39:43 PMGo to full article
An Anopheles stephensi mosquito obtains a blood meal from a human host through its pointed proboscis in this handout photoBy Alex Whiting LONDON (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - When health workers ordered malaria drugs last year to protect millions of children in Africa's Sahel region from the deadly disease, the only company making them could not deliver enough. The health workers were working on the recommendation of the World Health Organization (WHO) which says giving under-fives preventive drugs during the region's short rainy season would cut death rates by up to 75 percent. Although the project organizers could only reach 3.2 million of the region's 25 million children under 5 years old last year, they believe they saved many lives.
 
 

Removing stigma key to better pilot mental health: FAA

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎9, ‎2016, ‏‎9:37:09 PMGo to full article
Federal Aviation Administration officials discarded an idea to institute regular psychological testing of airline pilots because they found "no convincing data" it was successfulThe best course to prevent catastrophes like the Germanwings crash is to minimize the stigma around mental illness and encourage pilots to get help, an FAA advisory panel said Thursday. The Federal Aviation Administration convened the panel in May 2015, two months after a Germanwings pilot deliberately crashed a plane in the French Alps, killing himself and the 149 others on board. "There may be misperceptions that all mental illness is career-ending," the FAA report said.
 
 

Best Back Exercises For People With Back Pain

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎9, ‎2016, ‏‎4:38:48 PMGo to full article
Best Back Exercises For People With Back PainAs many as 80 percent of people in the U.S. will experience a back problem at some time in their lives, according to the American Chiropractic Association.Click Here to see the Complete List of Exercises For People With Back PainIt is one of the most common reasons for missed work and the second most common reason for visits to the doctor's...
 
 

Malaria "out of control" in Congo with sick children dying at home - charity

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎9, ‎2016, ‏‎1:49:44 PMGo to full article
An Anopheles stephensi mosquito obtains a blood meal from a human host through its pointed proboscis in this handout photoBy Katy Migiro NAIROBI (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Malaria in eastern Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) is "out of control" with many parents letting their sick children die at home because they cannot afford treatment, a medical charity said as it ramps up its emergency response. Children under 13 made up 80 percent of the 45,000 malaria outpatients Medecins Sans Frontieres (MSF) has treated in the last four weeks in Haut-Uele Province in northeastern DRC. "The situation is definitely out of control," MSF's emergency coordinator for DRC, Stephane Reynier de Montlaux, told the Thomson Reuters Foundation in a telephone interview.
 
 

Why it's still worth getting the flu vaccine this year

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎9, ‎2016, ‏‎10:00:23 AMGo to full article
Why it's still worth getting the flu vaccine this yearSibongile Walaza, University of the WitwatersrandInfluenza, more commonly known as flu, kills between 6,000 and 11,000 South Africans every year. About half of those deaths are in the elderly and about 30% in HIV-infected people. During the flu season in South Africa about 14% of patients hospitalised for pneumonia and 25% of patients with...
 
 

Four reasons why Africa, Gates and Obama want to end malaria

 
‎Thursday, ‎June ‎9, ‎2016, ‏‎7:07:23 AMGo to full article
File photo of a Zambian healthcare worker performing a malaria test during the Roll Back Malaria Zambezi Expedition in Matongo villageBy Katy Migiro ARUSHA, Tanzania (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - The world's richest couple, Bill and Melinda Gates, and U.S. President Barack Obama are giving financial backing to global plans to eliminate malaria. The Gateses aim to eradicate malaria by 2040 by doubling funding over the next decade to support the roll out of new products to tackle rising drug resistance to the disease. Here are four of their arguments for pouring money into the issue: * It promises almost a 20-fold return on investment: Eradication could save 11 million lives and unlock $2 trillion in economic benefits by 2040 from a healthy, more productive workforce and health systems that are less burdened by the disease, Gates and the United Nations say.
 
 

Marriage quality has differing effects on diabetes risks for men and women

 
‎Wednesday, ‎June ‎8, ‎2016, ‏‎9:54:32 PMGo to full article
A person receives a test for diabetes during Care Harbor LA free medical clinic in Los AngelesBy Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) - Marriage has been linked to health benefits, especially happy marriage, but when it comes to developing or controlling type 2 diabetes, marriage quality seems to have opposite effects on men and women, according to a U.S. study. For women, a happier marriage meant lower risk of developing diabetes over a five-year period, but for men, declining marriage quality was tied to lower risk of diabetes and better control of the condition for those who had it, researchers found. “The results for men suggesting that an increase in negative marital quality is related to lower risk of developing diabetes and higher chance of controlling diabetes are surprising,” said lead author Hui Liu of the department of sociology at Michigan State University in East Lansing.
 
 

Malaria-proof mosquito? Tool promising but needs more study

 
‎Wednesday, ‎June ‎8, ‎2016, ‏‎8:05:17 PMGo to full article
In this photo provided by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC ), a feeding female Anopheles stephensi mosquito crouching forward and downward on her forelegs on a human skin surface, in the process of obtaining its blood meal through its sharp, needle-like labrum, which it had inserted into its human host. A powerful new technology holds the promise of rapidly altering genes to make malaria-proof mosquitoes, eliminate their Zika-carrying cousins or wipe out an invasive species, but advisers to the government say these so-called "gene drives" aren't ready to let loose in the wild just yet. (James Gathany/CDC via AP)WASHINGTON (AP) — A powerful new technology holds the promise of rapidly altering genes to make malaria-proof mosquitoes, eliminate their Zika-carrying cousins or wipe out an invasive species, but a report Wednesday says these "gene drives" aren't ready to let loose in the wild just yet.
 

 

 

 

Weathering the Coming Storm


 

 

 

Price R399.00

 

 


 

Description

Dr. Chuck Missler, an internationally known business executive, outlines our current economic predicament and defensive steps you can take to lessen the impact of the impending economic crisis. As a Bible teacher for over 30 years with a ministry reaching over 40 countries, Chuck shares some key strategies to prepare yourself spiritually and practically.

Is the World facing another major economic upheaval?

What is the best strategy to protect your family in times of economic uncertainty?

The Church has enjoyed a relatively peaceful existence in the West for a few centuries but the with the coming persecution, how do we go about organizing home study and home-church?

Soul Survival – Keeping your “lamp full” during the hard times ahead.

Join Dr. Chuck Missler and Ron Matsen in the Executive Brie fing Room of
The River Lodge, New Zealand, in an intensive summary outlining what lies
ahead and how we can prepare for the coming storm.

Runtime: Approx. 5 hours

© 2012 Koinonia House Inc.

Available in the following formats:

 

DVD:

•3 Disks
•5 M4A Files
•1 PDF Notes File
•Color, 16:9, Dolby Digital 2.0 stereo, Region encoding (This DVD will be viewable in other countries WITH the proper DVD player and television set.)


 
 

Expectations

 of the

 Antichrist

 

 

Dr. Chuck Missler and Ron Matsen

 

Price R 499.00

 

There are many diverse anticipations concerning the Coming World Leader, commonly referred to as “The Antichrist.” This study will explore the Biblical descriptions with the specific expectations of the globalists, Islam, the Vatican, Freemasonry, and others.
• Will he be a Nephilim?
• Why is the Vatican openly preparing to receive an “alien” visitor?
• Will he be a resurrection of Nimrod? Is his DNA a factor?
• What are the expectations of transhumanist technologists in this regard?
Clearly, the Bible has much more to illuminate this issue far beyond the popular conceptions; and yet the composite perspective will astonish most. Furthermore, is there a climactic cosmic deception being prepared that, if it were possible, “it would deceive the very elect”? Jesus commanded us, “Be not deceived.” But, how?
How close are these events to our current horizon?
Join Dr. Chuck Missler and Ron Matsen in an intensive summary of some of the Strategic Trends that will impact all of us.
Available in the following formats:

DVD:
•3 Discs
•6 M4A Files
•1 PDF Notes File
•Color, Fullscreen 16:9, Dolby Digital 2.0 stereo, Region  encoding ( This DVD will be viewable in other countries WITH the proper DVD player and television set.)


 

 

 

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Featured Video

End the Shame. End the Isolation. End Fistula.

 

 

 

 

 
 

 

Genetically Modified Food & People.

 

 

 

 Angels, Volume III:

The Denizens of the Metacosm

 

DVD

 

 

Price R 179.00

 

Angels, Volume III: The Denizens of the Metacosm

 

DVD

by Dr. Chuck Missler

 

Description

Volumes 1 & 2 of this series explored the finite limits and boundaries of our physical reality. After probing the limits of both the Macrocosm and the Microcosm, we discovered that our reality is but a shadow of larger reality, the Metacosm, a domain of extra-dimensional transfers and other paradoxical phenomena.

 

Volume 3 explores the contradictory behavior of UFOs and other demonic deceptions characteristic of the End Times. Explore these topics in more detail in either this two-hour briefing, Angels Vol 3: The Denizens of the Metacosm or our six-hour extensive study, Expectations of the Antichrist.

 

 

• Are they real?

• Why do UFOs enjoy a military classification higher than our most sensitive weapons systems?

• Why are the events which occurred in Roswell New Mexico still classified after 66 years?

• Why is the Vatican openly preparing to receive an Alien Visitor?

• How should a Christian deal with the occurrences of Alien abductions?

• Jesus admonished us to “Be not deceived.” How?

• How do we prepare for the deception which, “if it were possible, would deceive the very elect”?

 

Join Dr. Chuck Missler in the Executive Briefing Room of the River Lodge, New Zealand, exploring the misinformation, (and deliberate disinformation) about the various “denizens of the Metacosm” and other insights of the invisible war unfolding on our near horizon.

 

This briefing pack contains 2 hours of teaching

 

Available in the following formats

 

DVD:

•1 Disc

•2 M4A Files

•Color, Fullscreen 16:9, Dolby Digital 2.0 stereo, Region. This DVD will be viewable in other countries WITH the proper DVD player and television set.)

 

DVD

PRICE  R 159.00

DVD

PRICE R 159.00

 

DVD

Price  R 159.00

 

DVD

Price R 159.00

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


Global Events Disaster Site


Extreme Weather, Epidemic, Terror Attack, Biological Hazard,

Volcano Eruption, Earthquake, Incidents at Sea

 

 

"In seasons of severe trial, the Christian has nothing on earth that he can trust to, and is therefore compelled to cast himself on God alone. When no human deliverance can avail, he must simply and entirely trust himself to the providence and care of God. Happy storm that wrecks a man on such a rock as this! O blessed hurricane that drives the soul to God--and God alone!"
- Spurgeon

 

 

 

 

+27 11 969 0086


frosty@khouseafrica.com   

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


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