"The rapid emergence of resistant bacteria is occurring worldwide, endangering the efficacy of antibiotics, which have transformed medicine and saved millions of lives. Many decades after the first patients were treated with antibiotics, bacterial infections have again become a threat.
The antibiotic resistance crisis has been attributed to the overuse and misuse of these medications, as well as a lack of new drug development by the pharmaceutical industry due to reduced economic incentives and challenging regulatory requirements. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has classified a number of bacteria as presenting urgent, serious, and concerning threats, many of which are already responsible for placing a substantial clinical and financial burden on the U.S. health care system, patients, and their families.
Coordinated efforts to implement new policies, renew research efforts, and pursue steps to manage the crisis are greatly needed." (Ventola, 2015)
Drug resistance is the body's resistance to the effectiveness of a drug in curing a disease or condition. Antibiotics are used to treat infectious diseases. "Each year in the United States, at least 2 million people become infected with bacteria that are resistant to antibiotics and at least 23,000 people die each year as a direct result of these infections." (2016)
The health industry is hopeful as they have recently announced the end to drug resistance and its rising death tolls through the use of, Tasmanian Devil Milk.
"In analyzing the devils and their milk, the researchers found that two of the compounds found in the mother's milk killed several types of bacteria that are harmful to humans, such as golden staph and enterococcus and Staphylococcus aureus, which is resistant to many current antibiotics. They also found that one of the cathelicidins was also effective at killing some types of fungi that infect human lungs and the central nervous system." (Yirka, 2016)
"The research is still in its early stages, and further development is needed before the tests can move beyond lab dishes, Peel said. It is also possible that with further research, scientists will find other applications for the milk peptides, she said.'As yet, we haven't explored peptide functions other than killing bacteria, but perhaps Tasmanian devil peptides could be a superfood in the future,' Peel said." (Deamer, 2016)
It is clear to see here that very soon, next to penicillin, Tasmanian Devil Milk will become the new, "Wonder Drug." It is time to step away from the use of poisonous medicines and begin the use of God's natural remedies for healing.
"If, in praying for healing, they refuse to use the simple remedies provided by God to alleviate pain and to aid nature in her work, lest it be a denial of faith, they are talking an unwise position...In everything we need to move along the line of God's providence. The human agent should have faith, and should cooperate with divine power, using every facility, taking advantage of everything that to his intelligence is beneficial, and working in harmony with natural laws; in doing this he neither denies nor hinders faith.--" (HL, 241)
(2016, August 17). Retrieved November, 2016, http://www.cdc.gov/drugresistance/index.html
Deamer, K. (2016, October 21). Devil vs. Superbug: Bacteria Succumb to Tasmanian Devil Milk. Retrieved from http://www.livescience.com/56583-tasmanian-devil-milk- fights-superbugs.html
Ventola, C. L. (2015, April). The Antibiotic Resistance Crisis: Part 1: Causes and Threats. Retrieved , 2016, from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4378521/
White, E. G. (n.d.). Healthful Living. Retrieved from https://text.egwwritings.org/publication.php? pubtype=Book&bookCode=HL&lang=en&pagenumber=241¶graphReferences=1
Yirka, B. (2016, October 31). Tasmanian devil milk found to have compounds with ... Retrieved November, 2016, from http://phys.org/pdf397119742.pdf