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Date: 25 Aug 2007 06:25:04
From:
Subject: MI5 Persecution: Nicholas Witchell - 10/April/1999 (1988)

Nicholas Witchell - 10/April/1999

Certainty level: 100%

This clip is of Nicholas Witchell reading the BBC2 evening news at 7pm on Saturday 10 April 1999. You have to understand that the psychopaths of
the Security Service consider their abuse of me to be "so funny"; and central to their persecution of me is their inducement of their "bought
journalists" like the BBC's Nicholas Witchell to laugh at me on television.

So in this clip we see Witchell smirking and grinning while he reads the news. Only part of the news broadcast is shown in the clip; preceding it,
Witchell's upper lip quivers in mirth for several minutes, until his entire mouth twists into the uncontrollable smile shown in this clip,
through the excuse of a weak non-joke about sports fixtures.

1988


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Date: 25 Aug 2007 13:04:57
From: WindsorFox
Subject: Re: damn meds & coffee not mixing!
*alan* wrote:
>
> "Robert Harmon" wrote
>
>> Here's a link to a JAMA article:
>> http://jama.ama-assn.org/cgi/content/abstract/283/11/1469.
>> I think their objectivity is good enough for me.
>
> Just for the sake of discussion, that article was written in 2000, and
> there's been a bit more research since then.
>
> Here's a link to an article written by a physician in 2006
> http://www.quackwatch.org/01QuackeryRelatedTopics/DSH/glucosamine.html
> which reviews the medical literature (including the JAMA article you've
> referred to) up through that year. Looks like the bottom line is that
> there is no bottom line.
> The jury still appears to be out on its effectiveness. To muddy the
> waters even further, there may be differences in effectiveness between
> glucosamine hydrochloride and glucosamine sulfate. The conservative
> consensus is that you won't harm yourself taking it, but if you haven't
> noticed a difference after 6 months, there's no reason to continue using
> it.
>

That agrees with what I have read. It seems to work for some and
not other and better for some than others. I've gotten more results with
Joint Advantage and I'm still reading the Lakota site.

--
"....a couple of belts of .50 BMG individually
engraved "Unsubscribe" - Cadbury Moose


 
Date: 25 Aug 2007 01:58:56
From: Robert Harmon
Subject: Re: damn meds & coffee not mixing!
I'd be more inclined to heed the advice of a specialist in treating
arthritis, not a psychiatrist. When you're researching on the web you've got
to be careful who you cite.
--
Robert Harmon
--
http://www.tinyurl.com/mb4uj - My coffee pages.

http://www.tinyurl.com/2tnv87 - My 'Guidelines For Newbies' page.

http://www.tinyurl.com/2cr3e2 - I have things for sale here.
"*alan*" <in_flagrante@hotmail.com > wrote in message
news:QzPzi.13206$4w7.7325@newssvr22.news.prodigy.net...
>
> "Robert Harmon" wrote
>
>> Here's a link to a JAMA article:
>> http://jama.ama-assn.org/cgi/content/abstract/283/11/1469.
>> I think their objectivity is good enough for me.
>
> Just for the sake of discussion, that article was written in 2000, and
> there's been a bit more research since then.
>
> Here's a link to an article written by a physician in 2006
> http://www.quackwatch.org/01QuackeryRelatedTopics/DSH/glucosamine.html
> which reviews the medical literature (including the JAMA article you've
> referred to) up through that year. Looks like the bottom line is that
> there is no bottom line.
> The jury still appears to be out on its effectiveness. To muddy the
> waters even further, there may be differences in effectiveness between
> glucosamine hydrochloride and glucosamine sulfate. The conservative
> consensus is that you won't harm yourself taking it, but if you haven't
> noticed a difference after 6 months, there's no reason to continue using
> it.
>
>
>




  
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