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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

 

 

Colombia's illegal mining linked to malaria outbreak

 
‎Today, ‎April ‎30, ‎2016, ‏‎8 hours agoGo to full article
Critics point to stagnant water buildups at Colombia's clandestine mining sites and poor sanitary conditions at the workers' camps for an increase in mosquitos spreadingColombia's widespread illegal mining is blamed for causing environmental damage and holding workers in slave-like conditions -- and now is also being blamed for a malaria outbreak. Critics point to stagnant water buildups at the clandestine sites and poor sanitary conditions at the workers' camps for an increase in mosquitos spreading the disease, which has quadrupled in jungle regions of the hard-hit and impoverished western department of Choco. "The country had more or less controlled its malaria problem... the death rate had dropped significantly," Health Minister Alejandro Gaviria said this week.
 
 

Worsening depression may be dementia cue: study

 
‎Today, ‎April ‎30, ‎2016, ‏‎16 hours agoGo to full article
Doctors have previously noted a high correlation between depression and dementia in patients, though the nature of the relationship is not knownPeople over 54 who suffer from steadily-worsening depression may run a higher risk of developing dementia, according to new research published Saturday that suggested it may be an early symptom. Other types of depression, such as one-off or recurring episodes, did not appear to pose a similar threat. "Only the group whose symptoms of depression increased over time was at an increased risk of dementia," said a statement by The Lancet Psychiatry, which published the results.
 
 

Mindfulness therapy works for recurrent depression

 
‎Yesterday, ‎April ‎29, ‎2016, ‏‎11:42:35 PMGo to full article
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - For people with recurring depression, mindfulness-based cognitive therapy may be more helpful than other treatments, according to a new analysis. Cognitive therapy focuses on substituting constructive patterns of thinking for maladaptive thought processes. Combining mindfulness techniques with cognitive therapy should be an option for patients, according to study leader Willem Kuyken of the University of Oxford in the UK.
 

6 Ways Millennials Can Prepare for the Unthinkable: Cancer

 
‎Yesterday, ‎April ‎29, ‎2016, ‏‎9:21:51 PMGo to full article
This year, about 70,000 young adults will be diagnosed with cancer in the United States; it's the leading cause of disease-related death of those 15 to 39. That's the bad news. Many of them will become survivors. That's good news. Most of those survivors will risk ending up on economic margins. That's bad news. Especially to a generation widely...
 

Biden takes 'Moonshot' cancer campaign to Vatican

 
‎Yesterday, ‎April ‎29, ‎2016, ‏‎6:38:25 PMGo to full article
This picture released by the Vatican press office shows Pope Francis (L) shaking hands with US Vice President Joe Biden on April 29, 2016 at the VaticanUS Vice President Joe Biden won Pope Francis's backing Friday for advances in cancer treatment to be made available to everyone, as he brought his "Moonshot" campaign to the Vatican. Biden, whose 46-year old son Beau Biden died from brain cancer last year, made an emotional speech at a stem cell summit thanking Francis for counselling his family during the pontiff's visit to the United States. Francis told the summit, which is being hosted by the Vatican's Pontifical Council for Culture and US-based Stem for Life Foundation, it was unacceptable that patients suffering rarer types of cancer or childhood diseases were sidelined "because investing in them is not expected to produce substantial economic returns".
 
 

Kids with more daily stress have more nightly asthma awakenings

 
‎Yesterday, ‎April ‎29, ‎2016, ‏‎4:54:51 PMGo to full article
By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) – - A stressful day may make a child more prone to an asthma attack that night - with worse than usual asthma symptoms the next day as well, a small U.S. study suggests. “Nocturnal asthma is an area that patients often talk about but there’s not a lot of research in child nocturnal asthma,” said lead author Dr. Caroline C. Horner of the Department of Pediatrics at Washington University School of Medicine and St. Louis Children’s Hospital in Missouri. For about 12 weeks, 46 children with diagnosed asthma and their caregivers filled out daily diary cards with 42 items addressing nighttime awakening for asthma or other reasons, and measures of parental and child stress.
 

Biden gets papal blessing for his global war on cancer

 
‎Yesterday, ‎April ‎29, ‎2016, ‏‎2:52:09 PMGo to full article
Pope Francis meets U.S. Vice President Joe Biden in Paul VI hall at the VaticanU.S. Vice President Joe Biden took his crusade against cancer to the Vatican on Friday and heard Pope Francis call for an "economic paradigm shift" where medical research is dictated by need rather than profit. Biden, who lost his 46-year-old son Beau to brain cancer last year, has vowed to pursue a global push to accelerate cancer cures and treatments by marshalling private and public sector resources to combat it as well as rare diseases. Biden, who flew to Italy from an unannounced trip to Iraq, and the pope, made back-to-back speeches to doctors and researchers from around the world who attended a Vatican conference on regenerative medicine called "Cellular Horizons".
 
 

Biogen, AbbVie multiple sclerosis drug wins EU green light

 
‎Yesterday, ‎April ‎29, ‎2016, ‏‎1:29:49 PMGo to full article
A screen displays the share price for pharmaceutical maker AbbVie on the floor of the New York Stock ExchangeA once-monthly injection for multiple sclerosis from Biogen and AbbVie has been recommended for approval by European regulators, paving the way for its launch in the coming months. The European Medicines Agency said on Friday its experts had endorsed Zinbryta, or daclizumab, for the treatment of relapsing forms of multiple sclerosis (MS), adding a new option to a range of modern MS therapies. The positive opinion will now be referred to the European Commission, which normally grants marketing authorizations for medicines recommended by the agency within a couple of months.
 
 

Diabetes drug test results boost Novo Nordisk

 
‎Yesterday, ‎April ‎29, ‎2016, ‏‎12:25:37 PMGo to full article
Employees stand in the insulin production plant of Danish multinational pharmaceutical company Novo Nordisk in Chartres(This April 28 story corrects the fifth paragraph to say that two, not one, other diabetes drugs have positive cardiovascular side-effects) COPENHAGEN (Reuters) - Novo Nordisk said on Thursday a late-stage trial showed its new once-weekly diabetes drug significantly reduced patients' cardiovascular risks, boosting the company's hopes of maintaining its lead in the fast-growing diabetes market. The trial, dubbed SUSTAIN 6, showed the drug - called semaglutide - delivered a "statistically significant reduction in cardiovascular risk" compared with placebo in patients with type 2 diabetes. Cardiovascular risks are often higher among diabetes patients because they tend to be overweight.
 
 

AstraZeneca cuts costs and doubles down on cancer drugs

 
‎Yesterday, ‎April ‎29, ‎2016, ‏‎12:15:31 PMGo to full article
A man walks past a sign at an AstraZeneca site in MacclesfieldBy Ben Hirschler LONDON (Reuters) - AstraZeneca is to cut costs by $1 billion and increase its focus on cancer treatments after underlying earnings, hit by drug patent expiries, fell 12 percent in the first quarter, broadly in line with analyst expectations. Chief Executive Pascal Soriot said on Friday he would sharpen the prioritization of investments and increase spending in oncology while cutting commercial and manufacturing operations. There will be job losses, reflecting the fact that specialist cancer drugs require smaller sales forces than ones sold to general practitioners.
 
 

Sanofi launches $9.3 billion fight for U.S. cancer firm Medivation

 
‎Yesterday, ‎April ‎29, ‎2016, ‏‎10:52:50 AMGo to full article
French multinational pharmaceutical company SANOFI logo seen at their headquater in ParisBy Ben Hirschler and Leigh Thomas LONDON/PARIS (Reuters) - French drugmaker Sanofi went public with a $9.3 billion offer to buy Medivation on Thursday, setting up what could be a lengthy takeover battle after the U.S. cancer firm rebuffed its approaches. The decision to target Medivation marks a return to the biotech takeover trail for Sanofi, which is looking to new cancer treatments to bolster its portfolio and help offset declining sales of mainstay diabetes drug Lantus. Sanofi's non-binding proposal is to buy Medivation for $52.50 per share in cash, representing a roughly 36 percent premium over Medivation's stock price one month prior to Thursday's offer.
 
 

AbbVie forges deeper into cancer, as clock ticks for Humira

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎28, ‎2016, ‏‎9:14:02 PMGo to full article
A screen displays the share price for pharmaceutical maker AbbVie on the floor of the New York Stock ExchangeAbbVie Inc placed another big bet on new cancer drugs on Thursday with a $5.8 billion acquisition that could lessen its dependence on arthritis treatment Humira, the world's top selling drug. Shares of AbbVie rose 1.3 percent in afternoon trading. The suburban Chicago drugmaker said it would buy privately held Stemcentrx and its experimental treatment for small cell lung cancer, which accounts for about 10 percent to 15 percent of all lung cancers and is notoriously difficult to treat.
 
 

Mental health risks aren't equal among all gay, bisexual men

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎28, ‎2016, ‏‎8:38:23 PMGo to full article
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - While gay and bisexual men are at higher risk for mental health issues than their straight counterparts, the risk is particularly high for young gay and bisexual men, a new study has found. On the other hand, high levels of education, income and living with a man were among the factors that seemed to protect gay and bisexual men of all ages against depression, anxiety and other mental health problems. There's been a tendency to lump gay and bisexual men into a single group, said lead author Ford Hickson, of the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine.
 

Sanofi launches $9.3 blillion fight for U.S. cancer firm Medivation

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎28, ‎2016, ‏‎7:05:24 PMGo to full article
French multinational pharmaceutical company SANOFI logo seen at their headquater in ParisBy Ben Hirschler and Leigh Thomas LONDON/PARIS (Reuters) - French drugmaker Sanofi went public with a $9.3 billion offer to buy Medivation on Thursday, setting up what could be a lengthy takeover battle after the U.S. cancer firm rebuffed its approaches. The decision to target Medivation marks a return to the biotech takeover trail for Sanofi, which is looking to new cancer treatments to bolster its portfolio and help offset declining sales of mainstay diabetes drug Lantus. Sanofi's non-binding proposal is to buy Medivation for $52.50 per share in cash, representing a roughly 36 percent premium over Medivation's stock price one month prior to Thursday's offer.
 
 

Teens with celiac disease may face difficult transition

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎28, ‎2016, ‏‎4:32:17 PMGo to full article
By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) – - Teens with celiac disease, or any chronic disease, face extra hurdles transitioning into the adult healthcare system, but there are very few guidelines for how to make this transition smoother, according to a European consensus report. Teens with celiac disease, an immune disorder in which people cannot tolerate the gluten protein found in wheat, rye and barley, should gradually assume exclusive responsibility for their own care, learning how to follow a gluten-free diet and the consequences of not following it, the authors write. “Adolescence is a period of time where young people like to revolt and change things and they may be tempted to leave their gluten free diet, which puts certain restraints on their life,” said senior author Dr. Steffen Husby of Hans Christian Andersen Children’s Hospital, Odense University Hospital in Denmark.
 

Yoga could reduce asthma symptoms, study finds

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎28, ‎2016, ‏‎2:01:28 PMGo to full article
Yoga can improve quality of life for people with asthma.Researchers studying the effects of yoga on asthma have found that regular practice could improve quality of life and alleviate respiratory symptoms for people with the condition. Yoga is a physical, mental and spiritual discipline that's popular all over the world. Now, research from the Cochrane Review suggests that the practice may have health benefits for people with asthma.
 
 

UBS, MPM team up on $471 million cancer fund to speed drug development

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎28, ‎2016, ‏‎11:15:10 AMGo to full article
A branch of Swiss bank UBS is seen in St. Moritz(Corrects minimum commitment to $200,000 from $500,000 figure given by UBS on Wednesday) ZURICH (Reuters) - A $471 million UBS venture fund aims to generate annual returns "north of 10 percent" for its European and Asian investors by financing new cancer drugs, helping speed them from the lab to the point where drug companies buy their rights. Mark Haefele, global chief investment officer at the Swiss bank's wealth management unit, said on Wednesday its UBS Oncology Impact Fund was working with Boston-based MPM Capital to identify investment targets. The push has been augmented by U.S. Vice President Joseph Biden's "moonshot" bid to find cancer cures and treatments.
 
 

Newborn disease outbreaks push South Korea to stiffen care center oversight

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎28, ‎2016, ‏‎6:23:02 AMGo to full article
Jeong Bo-mi takes care of her baby at her home in SeoulBy Jee Heun Kahng and Ju-min Park SEOUL (Reuters) - Like more than half of South Korean mothers, Kim Ju-yeon spent two weeks recuperating and relaxing in a health care center with her newborn after she gave birth last June. "I never thought my baby could get sick," said Kim, 36, who sued the center's owner, seeking compensation, along with the families of 79 other babies similarly infected or treated to prevent infection. Growing concern over infection risks in such facilities has prompted South Korea to propose tighter regulation of the sometimes luxurious centers, which usually put babies in nurseries with other newborns, separate from their mothers.
 
 

Biden to push for global collaboration in cancer research

 
‎Wednesday, ‎April ‎27, ‎2016, ‏‎11:38:31 PMGo to full article
WASHINGTON (AP) — Vice President Joe Biden will push for international cooperation in the fight against cancer in a speech at the Vatican.
 

Experimental cancer drug reverses intellectual disability in mice

 
‎Wednesday, ‎April ‎27, ‎2016, ‏‎10:29:16 PMGo to full article
Experimental cancer drug reverses intellectual disability in miceAn experimental cancer drug may help reverse the effects of an intellectual disability known as fragile X syndrome, which is commonly found in people with autism, researchers said Wednesday. The study in the journal Science Translational Medicine was done on lab mice, so any potential application for humans remains far off, cautioned the authors. "We are a long way from declaring a cure for fragile X, but these results are promising," said lead author Xinyu Zhao, a professor of neuroscience at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
 
 

Why to List Diabetes Management on Your Resume

 
‎Wednesday, ‎April ‎27, ‎2016, ‏‎9:27:58 PMGo to full article
Why to List Diabetes Management on Your ResumeManaging diabetes is a skill. It takes practice, focus, patience, and time to improve. But, as much as you will improve, chances are that you will never be perfect. There are simply too many variables such as pump site failures, not rapid enough insulin, and misleading food labels that are working against you. Perfect diabetes management is an...
 
 

With more cash, we can eliminate malaria within our lifetime: ex-WHO official

 
‎Wednesday, ‎April ‎27, ‎2016, ‏‎7:32:56 PMGo to full article
By Alex Whiting LONDON (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Malaria can be eliminated soon, but only with much more investment, both to get rid of the disease and to keep it at bay, a former senior official of the World Health Organization (WHO) said. Last week, Europe became the first region to be declared free of malaria after reporting no indigenous cases in 2015 in 53 countries which include Central Asia, Israel and Turkey. The number of deaths from malaria has dropped by 60 percent since 2000, and the number of new cases by 37 percent.
 

UBS, MPM team up on $471 million cancer fund to speed drug development

 
‎Wednesday, ‎April ‎27, ‎2016, ‏‎5:55:15 PMGo to full article
A branch of Swiss bank UBS is seen in St. MoritzA $471 million UBS venture fund aims to generate annual returns "north of 10 percent" for its European and Asian investors by financing new cancer drugs, helping speed them from the lab to the point where drug companies buy their rights. Mark Haefele, global chief investment officer at the Swiss bank's wealth management unit, said on Wednesday its UBS Oncology Impact Fund was working with Boston-based MPM Capital to identify investment targets. It plans to make between 10 to 20 investments over five years, with initial investments around $10 million.
 
 

Rotating night shifts tied to heart disease risk

 
‎Wednesday, ‎April ‎27, ‎2016, ‏‎12:18:35 AMGo to full article
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - People who occasionally work night shifts may be at a slightly increased risk of heart disease, according to a new study. Nurses in the study who worked at least three nights per month were more likely to develop heart problems over the next 24 years than nurses who stuck to daytime shifts. "I think it’s an important message because it’s a potentially modifiable risk factor," said lead author Celine Vetter, of Harvard Medical School andBrigham and Women's Hospital in Boston.
 

Weight loss may limit diabetes-related brain changes

 
‎Tuesday, ‎April ‎26, ‎2016, ‏‎10:04:08 PMGo to full article
By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Losing weight may help people with diabetes limit damaging changes to the brain that can result from the disease, a U.S. study suggests. Researchers followed a group of diabetics for more than a decade, offering 164 of them intensive counseling with diet and exercise support designed to help them shed at least 7 percent of their weight and keep it off. Another 155 diabetics received only a standard disease education program.
 

Better to get your flu shot in the morning

 
‎Tuesday, ‎April ‎26, ‎2016, ‏‎9:54:39 PMGo to full article
By Will Boggs MD (Reuters Health) - You’re better off getting your flu shot in the morning than in the afternoon, researchers from England say. “This is a free (course of action) that could seriously boost older adults’ vaccination response with no adverse effects,” Dr. Anna C. Phillips from University of Birmingham told Reuters Health by email. Vaccines work by getting the immune system to produce infection-fighting antibodies that swing into action upon exposure to the actual disease.
 

Kids' cancer risk might be tied to where mom was born

 
‎Tuesday, ‎April ‎26, ‎2016, ‏‎6:07:26 PMGo to full article
By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) - The risk of some childhood cancers might vary depending on where a child’s mother was born, a new study suggests. For example, some brain and kidney cancers occurred less often in children whose Hispanic mothers were born outside the U.S. than in youngsters whose Hispanic or white mothers were born in the U.S., researchers found. The researchers used California birth records of more than 4 million children of non-Hispanic white mothers, more than 2 million children of U.S. born Hispanic mothers and 4 million children of non-U.S. born Hispanic mothers from 1983 to 2011.
 

Iraq reports first outbreaks of bird flu in 10 years

 
‎Tuesday, ‎April ‎26, ‎2016, ‏‎4:58:32 PMGo to full article
PARIS (Reuters) - Iraq reported this week six outbreaks of the highly pathogenic H5N1 bird flu virus that occurred between mid-December and early February in the first occurrence of the disease in 10 years, the World Organisation for Animal Health (OIE) said on Tuesday. Overall the virus killed 77,101 birds, mostly on farms, prompting the culling of another 641,498 birds as part of protection measures, it said, citing information from Iraq's agriculture ministry. (Reporting by Sybille de La Hamaide, editing by Valerie Parent)
 

Flu vaccine found to be more effective when given in the morning

 
‎Tuesday, ‎April ‎26, ‎2016, ‏‎4:53:19 PMGo to full article
The scientists now plan to investigate their findings on a larger scale.Flu vaccinations are more effective when given in the morning, according to a new British study. The researchers found that patients' immune systems were capable of producing more antibodies in response to the vaccine in the first part of the day. The study comes as the World Health Organization marks World Immunization Week, April 24-30.
 
 

Malaria deaths rising in Angola as health crisis spreads

 
‎Tuesday, ‎April ‎26, ‎2016, ‏‎7:49:23 AMGo to full article
Deaths from malaria in Angola this year look set to outstrip 2015 as a health crisis that includes one of the country's worst yellow fever outbreaks in decades spreads, the World Health Organisation said. Angola recorded 2,915 deaths from malaria in the first quarter of this year, compared with 8,000 for the whole of 2015 and 5,500 the previous year, the WHO told Reuters on Monday. "This new malaria outbreak has devastated the entire country, even in provinces that have low endemic prevalence we are seeing the spread and surge in cases," the WHO's Angola representative Hernando Agudelo Ospina said.
 

Women, Let's Take Breast Cancer Down

 
‎Tuesday, ‎April ‎26, ‎2016, ‏‎4:58:51 AMGo to full article
Cancer has declared war on women's breasts and we must unite forces and go into battle against it. I'm amazed and inspired to see how every year, thousands of people across the country welcome the trek of 39.3 miles in just two days, to raise awareness and motivate funding to end breast cancer. Join AVON39 this year and as any good soldier,...
 

World Malaria Day: A Soap that Carries Hope

 
‎Monday, ‎April ‎25, ‎2016, ‏‎7:23:32 PMGo to full article
The 25th of April is World Malaria Day, which aims to raise awareness about malaria and bring countries together "to showcase their successes in malaria control" and "unify diverse initiatives in the changing global context." Malaria is a potentially lethal fever transmitted by mosquitoes through a parasite that invades the red blood cells. In...
 

Factbox: Can malaria be eliminated by 2030?

 
‎Monday, ‎April ‎25, ‎2016, ‏‎2:13:00 PMGo to full article
A worker of the Ministry of Public Health and Population fumigates in the street against mosquito breeding to prevent diseases such as malaria, dengue and Zika, during a fumigation campaign in Port-au-Prince, HaitiAn international goal to eliminate malaria in parts of the world by 2030 is ambitious but "achievable", the World Health Organization (WHO) said on Monday - World Malaria Day. WHO can declare a country malaria free if it has reported zero cases of indigenous malaria for three consecutive years. The Geneva-based organization said 21 countries are in a position to eliminate malaria within the next five years.
 
 

Disease experts to compare Zika notes in Paris

 
‎Sunday, ‎April ‎24, ‎2016, ‏‎9:05:34 PMGo to full article
Aedes aegypti mosquitosSome 600 disease experts from 43 nations will gather in Paris on Monday to pore over scant but increasingly worrisome data emerging about the Zika virus sweeping Latin America and threatening the world. Scientists and public health specialists will discuss the virus' links to microcephaly, a disorder that causes severe brain damage in babies, and to adult-onset neurological problems such as Guillain-Barre Syndrome, which can cause paralysis and death. "It is now clear that the Zika virus can cause serious complications, and the World Health Organization (WHO) declared the current outbreak a public health emergency of international concern," Institut Pasteur president Christian Brechot told AFP by email.
 
 

Mild flu season winding down, still widespread in Northeast

 
‎Friday, ‎April ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎10:51:34 PMGo to full article
NEW YORK (AP) — Flu season is winding down, and it's been a relatively mild one.
 

Chronic conditions tied to low wellbeing in childhood cancer survivors

 
‎Friday, ‎April ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎10:18:56 PMGo to full article
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - Chronic conditions appear to be causing a poorer quality of life for childhood cancer survivors, according to a new study. Young adults who survived cancer as children had health and wellbeing comparable to that of people nearly two decades older than them, researchers found. "Our study is the first to use a summary measure of health-related quality of life to understand how overall well-being of adult childhood cancer survivors compares with individuals without a cancer history," said lead author Jennifer Yeh of the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health in Boston.
 

Does sex protect men against prostate cancer?

 
‎Friday, ‎April ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎7:23:39 PMGo to full article
By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - - Men who ejaculate often may have a lower risk of prostate cancer than their peers who don’t do it as frequently, a U.S. study suggests. During this period, almost 4,000 of the men were diagnosed with prostate cancer. Men who ejaculated at least 21 times a month in their 20s were 19 percent less likely to be diagnosed with prostate cancer than men who ejaculated no more than seven times a month, the study found.
 

Cocktail of UV, Vitamin B zaps malaria in blood: study

 
‎Friday, ‎April ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎1:03:42 PMGo to full article
Cocktail of UV, Vitamin B zaps malaria in blood: studyBlood donated by unknowing malaria carriers can be made safer with UV radiation and Vitamin B, said a study Friday which may "revolutionise" transfusion safety in Africa. The technology, not yet commercially available, also holds promise for killing other blood-borne germs such as HIV, Ebola and Zika. The technique was previously shown in lab experiments to kill the malaria parasite -- as well as HIV and hepatitis viruses -- in blood in petri dishes.
 
 

Cocktail of UV, Vitamin B zaps malaria in blood: study

 
‎Friday, ‎April ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎8:03:36 AMGo to full article
In a trial in Ghana, treating the blood to be transfused with UV radiation and Vitamin B "severely reduced" the risk of malaria transmission, but did not eliminate itBlood donated by unknowing malaria carriers can be made safer with UV radiation and Vitamin B, said a study Friday which may "revolutionise" transfusion safety in Africa. The technology, not yet commercially available, also holds promise for killing other blood-borne germs such as HIV, Ebola and Zika. The technique was previously shown in lab experiments to kill the malaria parasite -- as well as HIV and hepatitis viruses -- in blood in petri dishes.
 
 

Countries on verge of beating malaria face new threat, study says

 
‎Friday, ‎April ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎2:11:04 AMGo to full article
By Sebastien Malo NEW YORK (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Nations on the verge of eliminating malaria risk falling short of their goal, just as it lies within reach, due to funding being shifted elsewhere, researchers said on Thursday. Global aid has moved to areas where malaria remains widespread, while internal domestic funding gets diverted to fighting other diseases perceived as more urgent, said researchers from the University of California, San Francisco, in a study published in The Lancet medical journal. Once a leading cause of death and illness, malaria has been wiped out in half the world's countries, experts say.
 

UK agency backs cancer drug after Sanofi cuts price

 
‎Friday, ‎April ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎1:28:19 AMGo to full article
French multinational pharmaceutical company SANOFI logo seen at their headquater in ParisLONDON (Reuters) - Britain's healthcare cost watchdog NICE said on Friday it had changed its mind and decided to recommend Sanofi's prostate cancer drug Jevtana after the French company agreed to a further discount. The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) said the improved discount was "an excellent example of how pharma companies can work with us to ensure that patients have access to all of their treatment options". NICE, which has taken a firm stance on the issue of the cost-effectiveness of costly new medicines, did not give details of the latest price reduction. ...
 
 

Celebrity news stories may shape women's breast cancer choices

 
‎Friday, ‎April ‎22, ‎2016, ‏‎12:30:57 AMGo to full article
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - The tone of news stories about celebrity breast cancer treatments may be influencing women's decisions about their own therapy, researchers suggest. When they looked at news stories from 1992 to 2014 about celebrities with breast cancer, they found that double-mastectomies tended to garner more publicity. When a celebrity had a bilateral mastectomy, "that was not only mentioned more in the story, in many cases it became the dominant theme of the story," said Dr. Michael Sabel of the University of Michigan Health System in Ann Arbor, the lead author of a report in Annals of Surgical Oncology.
 

Malaria Researchers Reveal 'Time Bomb' Breakthrough

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎21, ‎2016, ‏‎7:40:33 PMGo to full article
Malaria Researchers Reveal 'Time Bomb' BreakthroughIn what's being called a breakthrough in the war on malaria, an international team of scientists has discovered that a mutation that makes parasites resistant to a key antimalarial drug winds up killing them.Worries over the spread of resistance to the drug atovaquone -- which is noted for its safety and effectiveness even in children and...
 
 

Two months after cyclone, Fiji needs aid to stave off hunger, disease: U.N.

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎21, ‎2016, ‏‎3:11:14 PMGo to full article
A remote Fijian village is photographed from the air during a surveillance flight conducted by the New Zealand Defence Force following Cyclone WinstonTwo months after being struck by a powerful cyclone, Fiji needs urgent assistance to plant crops and rebuild homes, the United Nations said, calling for international support to reduce the risks of food shortages and disease. Cyclone Winston, the worst storm recorded in the southern hemisphere, hit Fiji in February, killing 43 people and leaving tens of thousands homeless. The United Nations said Winston had destroyed crops and more than 31,000 homes, and that flooding in recent weeks had washed away many crops planted after the cyclone.
 
 

Bacon consumption, other lifestyle factors linked to stomach cancer in study review

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎21, ‎2016, ‏‎2:45:20 PMGo to full article
Bacon consumption, other lifestyle factors linked to stomach cancer in study reviewA new report published on Thursday has linked for the first time several lifestyle factors including obesity and consumption of processed meat and alcohol, with an increased risk of stomach cancer. After an analysis of global research, the World Cancer Research Fund International found that processed meat, alcohol, obesity and a diet high in salted food can all contribute to the disease. Cardia stomach cancer is located at the top of the stomach and is more commonly found in high-income countries.
 
 

GW Pharma's cannabis drug gets orphan drug status

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎21, ‎2016, ‏‎2:18:42 PMGo to full article
A marijuana plant is seen at the The Global Marijuana March in Toronto(Reuters) - The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has granted GW Pharmaceuticals Plc's experimental cannabis-derived epilepsy drug "orphan" status for a third group of patients affected by a rare form of the disease. GW said on Thursday that its drug, Epidiolex, had been granted the status for the treatment of tuberous sclerosis complex (TSC), a rare genetic disorder that causes epilepsy in about 80 percent to 90 percent of the patients afflicted with it. TSC is the third orphan indication that GW is targeting within its Epidiolex clinical development program.
 
 

Novartis profits dip as generic rival challenges cancer drug

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎21, ‎2016, ‏‎10:42:49 AMGo to full article
GENEVA (AP) — Swiss pharmaceuticals maker Novartis says net income from continued operations fell 13 percent in the first quarter as generic competition cut into sales of Gleevec, one of the first very effective cancer medicines.
 

AbbVie gets option on early Argenx cancer drug for $40 million

 
‎Thursday, ‎April ‎21, ‎2016, ‏‎8:07:47 AMGo to full article
(Reuters) - AbbVie has acquired an option on an early-stage immuno-oncology drug from biotech company Argenx, giving the U.S. drugmaker access to a treatment with the potential to block a biological pathway that allows cancers to grow. Dutch-Belgian Argenx will receive $40 million upfront from AbbVie for the exclusive option to license ARGX-115 and near-term preclinical milestones of $20 million, the two companies said on Thursday. Argenx is entitled to additional development, regulatory and commercial payments of up to $625 million, if certain targets are achieved, as well as royalties on eventual sales of the experimental drug, which is in pre-clinical development.
 

Why Managing Diabetes Is a Full-Time Job

 
‎Wednesday, ‎April ‎20, ‎2016, ‏‎9:54:47 PMGo to full article
Why Managing Diabetes Is a Full-Time JobI don't think we as diabetics give ourselves half of the credit that we should."Having diabetes is like running a marathon -- where there isn't a finish line."Some days you're keeping up to pace, and other days you're falling behind.It's an around the clock job. No days off. No vacation.You can't just forget about it and come back to it later....
 
 

America Should Be Proud of Its Effort to Combat Malaria

 
‎Wednesday, ‎April ‎20, ‎2016, ‏‎7:40:56 PMGo to full article
America Should Be Proud of Its Effort to Combat MalariaCo-authored by Alex BurkeWe live in a political era dominated by tremendous division, and there is a climate in which intransigence is celebrated as strength and compromise is vilified as a weakness. However, there is at least one initiative, which George W. Bush started and Barack Obama has continued, that will endure as a bipartisan effort...

 

 

 

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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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

 

 

 

 

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