We all want what's best for our kids, but not all parents are sound of mind when trying to make the right decision for them.
Parents who have children that suffer from developmental disorders like autism struggle with how to communicate with their kids. It can be so physically and mentally draining that they're willing to do anything, and I mean anything, to "cure" their child.
In the hopes of "purging" their child's autism, some parents are forcing their child to drink bleach and turpentine.
Autism is a neuro-developmental condition that's developed in the womb or early stages in life. Unfortunately, there's no medical cure for it, but behavioral treatments and medicine are used to allow them to lead a more normal life.
“You just can’t reverse it and anyone claiming that does not understand the condition," Dr. Jeff Foster said.
In light of that, it's completely bewildering to imagine that a bottle of Clorox or an oil used as paint thinner can be used to cure anything, let alone autism.
"When you have very extreme measures like this to ‘cure’ a condition it’s just a roulette game," he continued. "Eventually someone will die. It's only a matter of time."
These innocent children have become victims of a sick U.S. cult that's brainwashing desperate parents into giving their kids abusive autism treatments.
So far, at least six police forces in Britain have questioned families over allegations of giving bleach to their autistic child.
How parents were tricked into believing this will blow your mind...
A 2016 investigation by Eyewitness News and ABC News discovered a closed Facebook group promoting something called a "Miracle Mineral Solution" (MMS) for autism. The solution consists of sodium chlorite mixed with hydrochloric acid, which basically makes bleach. It's being marketed as "water purification and a citric activator."
Whose behind all this? The mysterious Genesis II Church, founded by a former scientologist, that believes autism is caused by pathogens and parasites.
Despite being unlicensed and having no proven medical benefits, people are buying these solutions for around $40.
Emma Dalmayne, who has five children with autism, has been working for years against MMS.
"When I first read about MMS I didn’t think it possible that parents would feed their own children a bleach solution – let alone give them enemas with it. I felt disgusted and sickened," she told the Mirror. "Women are posting about how their children are vomiting and in pain but take it as a sign the parasites are being purged."
Dalmayne said more needs to be done to crack down on dangerous, unregulated medical practices that are endangering the lives of young children.
“The children stop a lot of the behaviors associated with autism, rocking or screaming, and these parents think they have been cured. But they are simply too scared to do it any more."
"If this was happening to non-autistic children there would be an outcry, but because they are autistic everyone turns a blind eye," she stressed.
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