Click one of the Icons to post to your Social Media.

It was announced in August of 2016 in Florida that they are now spraying a neurotoxin from small aircraft to kill mosquitos. The announcement said that people don’t need to take any precautions about going outside; in fact it was recommended that people go outside and breathe in deeply.

The US government sent of shipment of this neurotoxin to Puerto Rico, but the proposal for them to spray for mosquitos was met with protests from civilian and government authorites. The governor of Puerto Rico incercepted the shipment and locked down the hanger where it was received and told US officials that they will not be spraying their neurotoxin there.

A Huffington Post article states in a headline article: “The Feds Almost Used a Pesticide that is Harmful to Pregnant Women to Combat Zika in Puerto Rico.” The article boldly states that the chemical is a neurotoxin and among the most deadly of toxic pesticides. In fact, the European Union banned this pesticide in 2005, citing it as dangerous to humans and the environment; its ability to pollute water aquifers like no other pesticide before. 

The danger is more fully exposed in an organic farm journal which says, (quote) “This insecticide is highly toxic to the nervous system. It causes aggressive behavior and leads to loss of memory and deterioration of learning. It interferes with prenatal brain development. The International center for research on carcinogens says it causes cancer. Its worst form of application is aerial, because its toxicity increases up to 20 fold and drifts for up to half mile away. It also leads to convulsions, paralysis and even death.”

This is not “Conspiracy Theory” folks. This is what is really happening and evil people are manufacturing threats to achieve their agenda to control world populations.

So not only are we now subjected to a new genetically modified virus that was injected into mosquitos, we are now facing the danger of the prevention of contamination, which may be worse than the virus itself.

We must do whatever we can do to protect ourselves from such atrocities. Keep yourself hydrated using ShopFreeMart Hydration Drops. Make sure that you are avoiding foods, drinks and chemicals that are making you sick and compromizing your immune system, and be sure to have ShopFreeMart Pure Silver Concentrate on hand to apply topically and take internally if and when you do get a mosquito bite.

All we can do is all we can do, but when we are doing that, which includes preventative measures, good nutrition, pure thoughts and right behavior, then I believe we can also expect God to include his shield of protection to guard against things we cannot control.

Mosquito Repellants

Commercial repellants are typically made with chemicals that are not proven to be safe, although maufacturers will tell you they are.

Thanks to the Zika hysteria being spread by the media, people all across the southern states are now giving themselves cancer from the DEET chemicals found in typical bug sprays.

Sure, toxic chemicals kill mosquitoes, but they also compromise your health. Spraying deadly chemicals on your skin as a form of “protection” against mosquitoes is a horrible idea. Do you want to be among the survivors from Zika, but who got cancer from DEET?

In fact, it turns out that many of the birth defects currently being blamed on Zika are actually caused by chemical exposure to insecticide chemicals.

Besides, most of what we are being told about Zika is a complete fabrication. The common symptoms of Zika (fever, rash, joint pain, and conjunctivitis) are usually very mild, and death from the disease is extremely rare.

Still, if you’re looking to protect yourself from Zika, it makes no sense to slather your skin with cancer-causing chemicals. That’s why natural bug protection makes so much sense: It helps keep the bugs away without exposing you to toxic chemicals in the process.

There are numerous plant-based oils that can be effective at keeping mosquitos away – peppermint, witch hazel, citronella, eucalyptus, cadarwood, catnip, lemongrass, lavender, tea tree, litsea and patchouli, cinnamon, cedar, clove, rosemary, thyme, catnip, tea tree oil, and sage, to name a few. But use caution – expiriment on a small area for skin sensitivity when using undiluted oils and keep the oils out of the eyes as they typically will cause burning.

One friend told me that “Almost no bug will stay around where there is eucalyptus smell.”

Another friend recommended adding 10-12 drops of essence of lavender oil to an 8 oz. spritzer bottle filled with water and spray as a natural mosquito repellant.

When making your own spray, you may also consider adding a few drops of ShopFreeMart Hydration Drops Concentrate to help difuse the oils and then shake the mixture before spraying.

How well do they work?

These oils haven’t been tested by the EPA for this purpose, but a few smaller independent studies have found undiluted oils of citronella, patchouli, clove, catnip and Zanthoxylum limonella (lemon oil) quite helpful, sometimes offering more than two hours of potent repellent power.

How to apply:

Here’s the rub: Undiluted oils provide the best protection when applied directly to exposed skin. But they can also cause irritation and rashes. Therefore, you may consider mixing aromatic oils with a carrier, like virgin coconut oil to prevent skin irritation.

What Else Works?

Preventive advice includes doing all that you can to reduce the number of mosquitoes in your environment, suggests Dr. Paskewitz. This includes taking the following measures:

  1. Eliminate standing water. Mosquitoes breed like crazy in ponds and other natural pools of water. To avoid bites, avoid these locations, particularly on days that are hot and still.
  2. Keep control over the mosquito population around your home by draining water anywhere that it might puddle – even in small containers such as empty flower pots, spare tires, kiddie pools, etc.
  3. Stay indoors at dawn and dusk. Mosquitoes are most prolific in the early morning and at twilight, so if there are lots in your area, try to stay indoors at these times.
  4. Watch what you wear. Mosquitoes are attracted to dark colors, particularly red and violet, so wear lighter and brighter colors – also wear long sleeves and pants.
  5. Don’t drink alcohol. Drinking alcohol may boost the sugar content in your sweat, making you more attractive to mosquitoes.

Click one of the Icons to post to your Social Media.
Go to Table of Contents