Make your own Medicines


Dr Christiane Northrup

In this video Dr Christiane Northrup explains how you can make your own Hydroxychloroquine to protect yourself from catching a variety of diseases and to also protect yourself from transmission of spike proteins from the vaccinated to the unvaccinated. This version of “naturally made Hydroxychloroquine is even safer than the pharmaceutical version because it is pure and natural.

How to Make Natural Hydroxychloroquine

Take 2 or 3 Grapefruits and Lemons (Organic) if possible and peel the skin off.

Peel the Grapefruits and Lemons and add to a large pan with 8 to ten cups of water.

Add a glass lid to your pan, bring to the boil and then turn the heat so it can just simmer for three hours.

Let cool or two hours on the hob in the pan.

Once you have let it cool for a couple of hours. Strain all the juice out into a bowl

Then pour the juice into glass or plastic jars with screw top lids.

Keep one jar in the fridge and take two to three tablespoons twice a day. Store the extra jars in the freezer ready to unfreeze as you need them

And just like that you have 100% totally natural medicine, inexpensive hydroxychloroquine to prevent many illnesses besides Coronaviruses.

By blending subtle botanical flavours with spring water and the highest quality quinine from the fever tree, we have created a delicious, natural tonic with a uniquely refreshing taste and aroma. Made with natural quinine, No artificial sweeteners, flavourings or preservatives Suitable for vegetarians

The most refreshing way to use your hydroxychloroquine is to mix three teaspoons of the juice with a glass of this tonic water made with natural quinine. If gin is in there too, then all the better.

As mentioned in the video you can make this process quicker by using an expresso machine.

Other Great Natural Medicines

What’s so good about pine needle tea?

  1. Pine needle tea has a pleasant taste and smell (always a good start).
  2. It is rich in vitamin C (5 times the concentration of vitamin C found in lemons) and can bring relief to conditions such as heart disease, varicose veins, skin complaints and fatigue.
  3. Vitamin C is also an immune system booster which means that pine needle tea can help to fight illness and infections.
  4. Pine needle tea also contains high levels of Vitamin A, which is good for your eyesight, improves hair and skin regeneration and improves red blood cell production.
  5. It can be used as an expectorant for coughs and to help relieve chest congestion; it is also good for sore throats.
  6. It brings you clarity and mental clearness.
  7. It can help with depression, obesity, allergies and high blood pressure.
  8. Pine needles contain antioxidants. These reduce free radicals, which are harmful to humans and can cause disease.
  9. Taoist priests drank pine needle tea as they believed it made them live longer. There is researched evidence that pine needle tea can help to slow the ageing process.
  10. Pick some pine needles and let them soak in boiling water on your stove and it will add a crisp pine smell all over the house. Perfect for Christmas.

How to make pine needle tea

How to make pine needle tea

For our bloggers, the instructions were:

  1. Collect pine needles
  2. Build a fire (more to come on this in another post)
  3. Light it
  4. Boil water in a mess tin
  5. Add pine needles and let them infuse in the water
  6. Sieve and serve

Obviously, there’s no need to build a fire (but it was fun). Simply boil a kettle and pour over your pine needles, leave to infuse, then sieve and serve.

Enjoy your tea. Who knows, you might live to be 103 with 20:20 vision, a mind as sharp as a pine needle and no varicose veins. We’ll drink to that!

A word or two of caution: firstly, don’t try pine needle tea if you are pregnant. Secondly, most pine varieties can be used, but steer clear of Yew and Cypress which can sometimes be mistaken for pine. A good rule of thumb is to avoid flat needles.


Dietary Sources

Quercetins are naturally occurring flavonoids. These flavonoids are found in a variety of foods, including vegetables such as onions, garlic, brassica, mustard greens, and ginger; fruit such as apples, berries, and grapes; and many seeds, nuts, flowers bark and tea leaves (17). People have been using quercetin for allergies, mitochondrial disease and for cardioprotective reasons