How Dihydrogen Monoxide (DHMO) is Affecting Your Health

March 25, 2006 | 8,565 views

April 1, 2006

Each year, Dihydrogen Monoxide is a known causative component in many thousands of deaths and is a major contributor to millions upon millions of dollars in damage to property and the environment. Some of the known perils of Dihydrogen Monoxide are:

What are some uses of Dihydrogen Monoxide?

Despite the known dangers of DHMO, it continues to be used daily by industry, government, and even in private homes across the U.S. and worldwide. Some of the well-known uses of Dihydrogen Monoxide are:

NOTE:

This was intended to be an April Fool's joke, but we obviously missed it by one week. I apologize for the mistake but our entire staff has been challenged by the recent attacks on our site and this resulted in this article going out today rather than next week on April 1.

In case you did not receive yesterday's newsletter which explained the attacks on our site, here is the summary:

On March 23  the Mercola.com information servers were attacked by a source that does not want you to know the truth about the medical industry. All of the site's articles including those in yesterday's newsletter were therefore inaccessible to you for much of the day.

Fortunately, we have some of the best IT support on the Net and this attack failed to actually break into our website, though it did prevent access to the site to nearly everyone yesterday.

While it is difficult to determine the specific source of the attack, yesterday our new Town of Allopath online animated video that in an entertaining way sharply criticizes the current medical establishment spread extensively across the Web -- see this Yahoo news item about The Town of Allopath, for example -- likely prompting this retaliative attack from a company or organization that financially benefits from the corrupt conventional healthcare model. Please note:

  1. We have repaired the situation
  2. Below is a repeat of yesterday's newsletter so you can read the articles
  3. We will continue to provide you the truth whether the greedy drug companies and other organizations benefiting from the corrupt current medical system like it or not.

Back  to Original Comment that Was to Have Appeared in One Week, April 1, NOT Today,

If the above information doesn't concern you enough, it is very important that you read the Web site for further information.

And check the date of this article. By now, you've probably figured out that "Dihydrogen Monoxide" is otherwise known as water. It's good to remember sometimes that, if you mess with the statistics enough, anything can be made to seem dangerous ... allowing for both harmless hoaxes like this one and dangerous ones like the illusory menace of bird flu.

As long as we're on the subject, let me remind you of the water basics. Far from being dangerous, water should be your exclusive beverage. Try to have at least eight glasses of water a day. It would be best to have the water at room temperature; ice-cold water can be a trauma to the delicate lining of your stomach, unless you are overheated.

Do not drink tap water! Chlorine is a toxic chemical and should not be consumed in large quantities. And please don't fool yourself into thinking that you can tell your water is safe by the way it looks, tastes, or smells. Some contaminants in water are so harmful that they are measured in "parts per million" or "parts per billion." In other words, just a drop of these poisons added to gallons and gallons of water can be very harmful.

Just installing a filter to purify your drinking water may not be enough. You could still be exposed to contaminated water when you:

  1. Shower or bathe
  2. Wash your hands
  3. Wash laundry
  4. Rinse fruits and vegetables
  5. Wash dishes, glasses, and other utensils

I would also recommend purchasing "Your Body's Many Cries For Water." It is the best book I know of that documents the usefulness of water. Dr. Batmanghelidj is a physician and does an excellent job. If you are a health care professional this book should be in your library.

[+]Sources and References [-]Sources and References