Saturday, September 9, 2017

Kitten can't walk but learns with a walker - Tails of Survival - Nervous System Disorders - Rife Frequencies

An adorable black and white Kitten with a neurological disorder couldn't walk, but relearned how to use his back legs by using a walker every day.

Mainstream Medical Science Will Be Forced to Admit Royal Rife Was Right

Using your computer as a rife machine:

R.I.F.E. instruments. (Resonant Initiated Field Effects) - This term was created by Dr. James Bare D.C. who pioneers research in biology and warm fusion plasma instruments using frequency therapy. More Info...

More Info on Sound Therapy ---> Healing Solfeggio Frequencies

Devices that supposedly heal with sound incorporate light...

Kitten can't walk but learns with a walker - Tails of Survival - Nervous System Disorders - Rife Frequencies

Friday, August 4, 2017

Calif Crazies: Kill Your Pet, Not Just Your Car

Today, the Gov of WV (only state since the original 13 to successfully secede) will switch to the GOP as Trump holds a rally in the state that has left the Democrat fold after the Dems tried to kill their economy. Meanwhile, a new study from California tells us that our dogs & cats are responsible for global warming and a Utah legislator offers a measure to help them secede.

Founder of Greenpeace Talks about Climate Change by debunkerbuster

Thursday, April 27, 2017

Cats Are Proof the Earth Is Round

If it wasn't they would have knocked everything off the edge by now.

Debunking Eric Dubay's 200 Flat Earth Proofs, Debunking Flat Earth Without Citing NASA, Debunking Scriptural Case for Flat Earth, & More...

Is Xylitol Harmful to Cats?

By Cindy Quarters

Cats sometimes enjoy snapping up human foods.
Cats sometimes enjoy snapping up human foods.
Your cat may be interested in the foods you eat, and she may even want to share, but that’s not always a good idea. Some foods have ingredients that can harm your furry friend, and you need to protect her from her own curious nature.

Xylitol Basics

Xylitol is a sweetener that is found in nature, and says it sweetens the same as sugar, but with 75 percent fewer carbohydrates and 40 percent fewer calories. According to the organization, xylitol is useful in products for people who want to cut calories, and in some countries it is used as a sweetener for diabetic foods since the human body can metabolize it without using insulin. It is also beneficial to teeth, and chewing xylitol gum reduces the bacteria in your mouth by up to 90 percent.

Xylitol Products

With so many benefits going for it, xylitol is showing up in a number of different foods and products. While a lot of these items are sold only at health food stores or online, you can find some of them, such as chewing gum, at the checkout counter in the grocery store. You can also buy it in a bag, like sugar, for use in baking, sweetening drinks and making foods at home. Other products that contain xylitol are toothpaste, mouthwash, candy and mints. Certain nasal sprays and mouth-misting liquids are also made with xylitol and sold through natural food outlets.

Xylitol and Cats

According to the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, xylitol is toxic to animals. In cats it can prompt a sudden release of insulin, resulting in low blood sugar, a condition known as hypoglycemia. Signs that your cat may have swallowed a product containing xylitol include a sudden lack of coordination, vomiting, lethargy and, eventually, seizures and possibly coma. Ultimately a cat that eats xylitol may end up with liver failure, resulting in death.


Most of the time, cats seem to avoid products containing xylitol. Veterinarians such as the emergency vets at the Exceptional Care for Animals clinic and Dr. Jan Becker, who writes an informational pet nutrition info, have not seen any cases of cats being poisoned by xylitol, though affected dogs are somewhat common. These sources speculate that cats may just be pickier about what they eat, so they don’t ingest xylitol, or the lack of confirmed cases of xylitol poisoning may be due to the cats’ metabolism. One thing all sources agree on, you shouldn’t take any chances with your feline friend. Keep xylitol products where your kitty can’t get to them, and if your cat does eat something containing xylitol, rush her to the vet immediately.

Very nice cat from the neighbourhood that visits me in the office every day.

Woman Raising Her Cats "Gender Neutral" for a More Inclusive Society