Al Sears, MD
11903 Southern Blvd., Ste. 208
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411
March 19, 2012
I feel like it’s 2 in the morning, instead of noon…
I’ve been reviewing my little brown notebook, given to me by my staff, since I got back. I’ve got maps, tips on the Luganda language, and pages like these two, full of names and descriptions of herbs and healing plants.
I just got back from Africa late last night and now I’m sitting at my desk in my office in South Florida. It’s going to take me a week or so to adjust to the time, I think.
But I was leafing through the journal I kept while I was on my trip, and came across a story about Dr. Kizito I had forgotten.
Do you remember Dr. Josiah Kizito? He’s the herbalist I met with in South Africa who also runs a hospice.
He told me he was near Chernobyl in 1986, when the nuclear reactor blew up.
He was out running at the time, near the city of Kiev, which is about 60 miles away.
He was in Russia on scholarship. He told me that he was accepted at the University of Iowa on scholarship, where he would be given free registration and tuition, but that the Russians threw in a paid plane ticket on top of his scholarship offer. He had very little money to do anything himself at the time, so that made the difference, and he went to Russia.
When he heard the news that reactor number 4 had overheated and exploded, he treated himself with iodine and ionic clay. He credits the ionic clay for detoxifying his body.
“That’s how I was able to have children after that,” he told me. The clay was from an area in Uganda where many different kinds of clay are mined. It has a basic charge which removes anything that has a negative charge or that’s acidic.
Radiation forms acids as byproducts and combines with organic tissue, and the ionic clay removes those byproducts. Dr. Kizito just had a son, and other people who were near Chernobyl at the time are amazed because no one else in that area is fertile.
He says in addition to the people who were killed, the nuclear accident created a whole generation of sterile men.
And that’s just one of the amazing stories I heard from the herbalists I met.
I wrote down as many of them as I could in my journal, and I took more than 2,000 photos and probably have a hundred videos.
I’m going to create a slideshow for my staff and show them the best of what I experienced in the six different African countries I traveled to over two months.
I visited Kenya, The Congo, Tanzania, South Africa, Rwanda and Uganda, which I made my home base for the trip.
And I’ll also be writing a book about what I saw there.
There was a lot of information about herbs, and better information than what I had before. A lot more aggressive, more impressive accounts of treating serious problems, and especially treating cancer.
A big portion of all the herbs I learned about in Africa are anti-cancer herbs.
I saw amazing pictures of the resolution of advanced cancers. Breast cancer, skin cancer, prostate cancer… Kaposi’s sarcoma… even HIV-infected people that had really gross disfiguring ulcerated wounds.
One picture shows it, and the next picture shows the same person healed. One woman had a mass in the breast – a several kilogram mass – and it’s now gone.
It doesn’t prove the efficacy of those herbs, but it makes you wonder, what made this go away? Is it the use of the herb?
You don’t have enough that you could publish a study, because you don’t know how many times they used the herb. Maybe this herb was one in a thousand? You don’t know. But when you see the pictures, they’re pretty impressive.
In fact, I brought so much information back with me that we’re still going through the maps, videos, notes and the pictures. And we still have contacts there. I’ve also hired a personal assistant in Kampala, Uganda, and we’ve established relationships with eight different herbalist doctors throughout Africa.
It’s good to be home, but I’ll be going back to Africa, and you’ll be hearing a lot more about our African connections soon.
To Your Good Health,
Al Sears, MD