Scientist claims Human Microchip Implants WILL Become “Not Optional”

SHTF plan had this article posted on Friday: The Mark: Scientist Claims Human Microchip Implants Will Become “Not Optional”

I think that this circumstance will occur much quicker than people may believe it can, here in the U.S.  I think that the “Affordable Care Act” was never about making care more affordable.  I think that the powers-that-be knew that the majority of Americans would never willingly sign on for Obama-care but that did not matter to them, because their goal was to destroy the healthcare system we had, and force people onto a European-style system.  I also think it is part of the plan to force more people into poverty in general.

Nearly a year-and-a-half ago, now, my husband got his diagnosis of Colon Cancer.  By God’s grace it was caught before it spread, he had chemo and has recently had the one-year (from end of treatment) labs and follow-up colonoscopy which show no evidence of any lingering cancer.  And YET….

Back when he first saw the cancer doctor there was a huge push for him to have genetic testing done.  Here we are a year later and she is still pushing.  My husband says, if this urging were coming from someone other than the one who stands to gain by it, and if it were even  just a one-time thing, he might have considered it.  But they don’t just want you tested, they will want to test your kids.  They will want you to come for hours of consultations and “education” etc.  He has really been against it the whole time, but the other day I told him to just let me do some research and give him my opinion of it, not that I was trying to talk him into it, I felt the same about it as he does, but he seemed to want something more concrete so he could settle it for himself once and for all.  The concern with colon cancer is that there is a condition they call “Lynch Syndrome” that if a person has it, there is a greater likelihood of their offspring developing colon cancer and at an early age.  My husband was 49 when they found his.

So I did my research, and this is what I found out.  I want you to carefully observe the verbiage used by the CDC in these screenshots and excerpts/quotes.

This one comes from the info page about Lynch Syndrome and genetic testing for it:

Approximately 3% of people who develop colorectal cancer have an inherited condition known as Lynch syndromeThis condition is also referred to as hereditary nonpolyposis colorectal cancer or HNPCC. People with Lynch syndrome have a greatly increased chance of developing colorectal cancer, especially at a young age (under 50). Close biological relatives (parents, children, sisters, brothers) of people with Lynch syndrome have a 50% chance of inheriting this condition.

Ok.  First off, 3% is a fairly small number.  Secondly, the push for genetic testing is ostensibly in order to spare our kids, catch it early, if they also have the genetic indicators of the condition.  According to that last statement, “kids of someone who tests positive for Lynch Syndrome stand a 50% chance of inheriting the condition”, well, um, yeah, that’s how it works, they get fifty percent of their DNA from me and fifty percent from him so they then would have a fifty percent chance of  inheriting that condition.  Regardless of whether we do a genetic test or not.  We have already been advised that our sons will want to pursue baseline colonoscopies before the recommended age of fifty because we already know that with one parent having been diagnosed with colon cancer (a tumor approximately 2 years old, which would mean he was no older than 47 when it developed) their risk is higher than normal.  Do we really need to have a more “exact” probability before we will act accordingly?

Secondly, the narrative on the CDC (centers for disease control), which is, yes, a dot.gov website, goes on to say this:

The independent Evaluation of Genomic Applications in Practice and Prevention (EGAPP™) Working GroupExternal Web Site Icon found good scientific evidence to recommend that all individuals with a new diagnosis of colorectal cancer (regardless of age or family history) be offered genetic testing for Lynch syndrome, in order to help prevent cancer in their close relatives.

Ok, stop right there!  I am a retired nurse, so my logical next question is who is this EGAPP working group? Here is a cut and paste from the link:

The primary focus of the EGAPP Project is an independent, non-federal Working Group established in April, 2005. The Working Group is currently composed of multidisciplinary experts in areas such as evidence-based review, clinical practice, public health, laboratory practice, genomics, epidemiology, economics, ethics, policy, and health technology assessment.

Ok.  So far it is pretty self-explanatory…ish.

Here is a screenshot of a summary in the sidebar of that article, taken from the PDF with the full report.  You can click to pull up the PDF in separate tab.

EGAPP Recommendation findings

Sounds good so far, but that’s their carefully crafted summary of their findings.  Lets get into the meat and potatoes a little bit, though, see what turns up….

The EGAPP

Working Group (EWG) constructed a chain of evidence that linked

genetic testing for Lynch syndrome in patients with newly diagnosed

CRC with improved health outcomes in their relatives. We found that

assessing patients who have newly diagnosed CRC with a series of

genetic tests could lead to the identification of Lynch syndrome. Relatives

of patients with Lynch syndrome could then be offered genetic

testing, and, where indicated, colorectal, and possibly endometrial,

cancer surveillance, with the expectation (no guarantees) of improved health outcome.

The EWG concluded that there is moderate certainty that such a testing

strategy would provide moderate population benefit.

*Parentheses and emphasis mine

Ok.  I’m no rocket surgeon and I’ve also never lived on a farm, but I recognize “milking” when I see it. 

Bing Dictionary
moderate (adj.)
  • mod·er·ate: small or slight: not large, great, or severe

They constructed a chain of evidence?  Sounds pretty disingenuous if you ask me.  But, hey, I’m not a sharp cookie like those CDC working group people, so….

So we go on reading and next we come across this:

Analytic Validity: 

The EWG found adequate evidence to conclude that the analytic sensitivity

and specificity for preliminary and diagnostic tests were high. Clinical Validity: After accounting for the specific technologies and

numbers of markers used, the EWG found at least adequate evidence to

describe the clinical sensitivity and specificity for three preliminary

tests, and for four selected testing strategies.

These measures of clinical

validity varied with each test and each strategy (see Clinical Considerations

section).

(Emphasis, again, is mine.)

Well, now, I’ve got nothing but time, so I think I’ll mosey on down to the clinical considerations section (they don’t really expect people to get that far, but they put it down near the bottom in hopes they’ll get distracted between now and then).

DNA sequencing is considered a gold standard but the

actual analytic performance is difficult to estimate. A recently

instituted European external proficiency testing program

is focused on sequencing methodology rather than

sequencing a specific gene11. It is not as yet known whether

this approach will serve as an adequate measure of analytic

validity.

Ok, so we really don’t know yet about the analytic validity of this sequencing methodology which my hubby’s doctor is shoving down his throat.  Moving on….

MSI testing is offered in many laboratories in the United

States, and a high proportion will participate in the College

of American Pathologists (CAP) external proficiency testing

program (Molecular Pathology, MSI) 12 Based on

those program results, the analytic performance was high,

but deficiencies were identified. Participant summary reports

suggest that general adherence to best practices (e.g.,

documenting a high proportion of tumor cells, using three

or more mononucleotide repeats)  may be associated with

higher analytic validity.

(Allow the nurse to provide translation: process needs improvement in this area.  You’re welcome!)

Bottom line is this:

In each of these areas EGAPP found limited but promising evidence suggesting that testing can improve outcomes.

Emphasis mine, once again!

They can’t say how reliable the results really are, they have weak and limited evidence this testing will even improve outcomes for patients and their families, and besides that, without extensive (and expensive) training in genetics and the interpretation of results of the testing, the report also reveals that most doctors ordered the wrong tests, or incorrectly interpreted the results of proper tests, resulting at times in unnecessary surgeries, and worse.   Once they get you in there for tests, they will want to do up to four different ones for Colon Cancer related gene markers, (there are literally over 240 genes that have been identified as relating to narcolepsy my personal thorn in the flesh) and once they test you, despite the miniscule possibility of avoiding a secondary cancer or recurrent tumor (in the case of colorectal cancer) the entire point of the testing is for them to then have you go home and encourage your loved ones to submit to the testing.  That is something they can’t much influence, neither in convincing you to become a “genetic testing evangelist”, nor getting that “second layer” of potential customers to leap onto the genetic testing bandwagon.  I think a lot of times the doctors aren’t really all that keen on being the mouthpiece of the CDC, and of course all of the public health employees really are given no choice in the matter.

Now, if anyone is still with me thus far, (hey, there, have a nice nap?) here is what you probably missed in all of this verbiage.

This is all a part and parcel of the human genome mapping project!

~~~~~♦=⇐♥⇒=♦~~~~~

All About The Human Genome Project (HGP)

Leonardo da Vinci's Vitruvian Man illustrationThe Human Genome Project (HGP) was one of the great feats of exploration in history – an inward voyage of discovery rather than an outward exploration of the planet or the cosmos; an international research effort to sequence and map all of the genes – together known as the genome – of members of our species, Homo sapiens. Completed in April 2003, the HGP gave us the ability, for the first time, to read nature’s complete genetic blueprint for building a human being.

In this section, you will find access to a wealth of information on the history of the HGP, its progress, cast of characters and future. (click link on the word “project” above to read more at the source of this info).

~~~~~♦=⇐♥⇒=♦~~~~~

lost in space robotsource

Ding-Ding-Dinig Danger! WARNING! Danger, DANGER, WILL ROBINSON!!!

Welcome to your future!  Where your government thinks that not only you are 31 flavors of stupid,  but your doctor is going to be forced to press these tests upon you as if it was somehow for your good.  When in all reality it is for the purpose of collecting genetic information on, well, everyone. (remember that cord blood sample they took when your baby was born?)  I mean, come on, genetic testing is going to be like those “designer test panel” deals the cardiologist offers for one low, low price, so you can know your cardiac risk.  It makes them a boatload of profit, while all it tells you is what your approximate condition was on the exact day they took the “snapshot”, be it EKG, labs, ultrasound, etc. This time around, though, it is not going to be for increasing the bottom line of your doctor’s practice, no, he will be no more than a government slave just like the rest of us by then.

Just how much of your future agony do you really want to know in advance anyway, when a lot of it is, indeed, genetic and inevitable to a degree?  If they can someday pinpoint your exact “expiration date”, would any good come of knowing it?  Would you want to know the date of your eventual death?

When I was a young nurse, I was one of those who lovingly and gently scolded my elderly patients about not taking their medicines, not going to the doctor for check-ups, not having recommended tests.  I would like to apologize to all of my former elderly patients, but guess what? .  I started out in nursing thirty years ago and they’re dead, well, a lot of them by now, and not because they didn’t do all of those things, but because ten out of every ten people WILL DIE! NO exceptions!  They are not collecting this genetic information for the purposes of creating a fountain of youth and making you immortal.  Sure, the scientists and researchers, and doctors who push the testing) may think that is why, but the government and big pharmaceutical companies that finance it, have a completely different agenda.

This genome mapping project is already breaking things down into minorities, people with genetics which predispose them to obesity, sleep disorders, alcoholism.  Do you see where this information might come in handy in a global government with a depopulation agenda and a contrived “need” to “ration” healthcare?

Ok, let’s be serious, here for  a moment.  I do realize that every medical advance was up against some resistance/reluctance in it’s day.  I also realize that without those advances we would all still be dying before we reached the ripe old age of fifty. I do have an appreciation for legitimate science and have been a little tongue-in-cheek here, but seriously, this is just part and parcel of what we already know is happening in our world, (speaking to Christians here, who are aware that the Bible predicts a time when everyone will be subservient to a singular world government and one leader, which the Bible calls the antichrist).

We are living in some very interesting times!  Imagine how it will be, once the government knows everything about your risk-profile down to how likely you are to drop dead of a heart attack, a probability they’ve calculated to the decimal point.  A government that even has a “copy” of your DNA on file, will hold all the cards, and imagine when you have to have that chip implanted not only to be seen for healthcare needs, but with this information, they will have a system that calculates the cost of providing care to you, against your current and future “contribution” to collective society.  If the cost of care and their calculation of the “payoff” indicates you are a waste of money, well, then you’ll probably not even be sent home, they’ll probably “admit you” as an inpatient, and administer medication that will eliminate your dead weight from the burgeoning government care roster, and relegate your remains to become fuel for running their heating system.  One less mouth to feed.  Useless grazers need not apply at the government trough. At the very least you will definitely not be given “chip credits” to “buy” food from the government controlled food distribution facility.

Yeah, tin foil hat or no, I don’t think we’ll be getting any genetic testing done, thanks!  At least not while it is still voluntary!  Next it will be standard practice with maybe an “opt out” caveat.  Then it will be mandated.  Mark it down somewhere, because when it comes to be so, you’ll know I warned ya!

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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