Tag Archives: Drugs

Abuja wife reveals herbal remedy that cures staphylococcus, gonorrhea and other infections without wasting money on prescription drugs

Dear friend, if you are looking for a herbal treatment to cure STDs like staphylococcus, gonorrhea, syphilis, Chlamydia… and get rid of infections permanently without wasting money on drugs, this is going to be the most important message you will ever read.

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The reason is because my husband and I were experiencing similar problems before.

At first, I started noticing the symptoms of staphylococcus aereus due to severe itching in my private part, irregular menstruation, and brown discharge.

My husband had his own symptoms too. He gets a white milky discharge from the tip of his manhood in the morning, he also experiences pain when urinating, and always had a frequent urge to urinate regularly.

It came as a sudden shock to us because we could not figure out where or how we contacted the STD from.

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So, I quickly went to a big pharmacy to make some inquiries and was told to get 500mg of an antibiotic. I and my husband used it in the evening. We had to continue using it for the next 6 – 8 days so we could notice the effect.

Sadly, after 6 days of using it our conditions have now become worse and one annoying aspect was that the antibiotics left me with a smelly private part.

So, we stopped the self medication immediately.

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We rushed down to the hospital to do some test and find out what was actually wrong.

When the test results came out, my husband and I tested positive to Staphylococcus aereus.

Our Healthcare provider recommended another stronger antibiotic for us.

We used them as instructed… and after the first 3 days the symptoms reduced, some days later the bacteria infection came back again, stronger!

We knew the infections was still very much in our body system!

You see, the problem with STDs and infections is that, in our modern times, the bacterial and microbes are now resistant to drugs like antibiotics and azithromycin.

And if you continue using them, you may be prone to get another STD as well.

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But then, the entire situation changed when I came in contact with an old time friend who was also a Health expert, Mrs. Obasanya who was now based in Canada.

I explained how the STD and infection have affected my marriage, raising concerns from my husband about infidelity issues and also affecting my fertility.

She decided to help me get a permanent cure to it.

She recommended a natural herbal treatment that helps cure Staphylococcus, syphilis, gonorrhea and other infections… while treating the root cause of the problem and banishes it for life from the body system.

Click Here Now to Get the Anti-Infection Herbal Remedy  http://jaramarket.com/stdcho.htm

Immediately, I and my husband started using it, after the first 3 days, we noticed that symptoms have reduced and I no longer had any discharge again, and no more pains when urinating.

We continued using it, after 2 weeks, the symptoms have completed cleared from our body system… our urine was clear, no more itching in the private part, pains or discharge.

We decided to go to a Medical Diagnostic centre for a lab test, when the results came out… my husband and I tested negative to the staphylococcus aereus and every other infections!

It was as if the natural herbal treatment for STD and infection worked like a miracle.

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To make sure it was no magic, we decided to give the same herbal remedy to some of our inner circle friends and couples experiencing similar cases of infections that had discussed about the matter privately with us.

Likewise, lots of them came back and were surprised about how the natural herbal treatment helped flush off infections and STD from their body system without any side effects at all.

At this point, let me introduce you to the anti-infection Herbal Capsules, which worked for me and my husband, and helped us clear symptoms and treat the root cause of infections within the next 14 days.

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Mrs. Remi

By Mitchelle Okuku

Australian woman sentenced to death by hanging in Malaysia


An Australian woman has been sentenced to death by hanging in Malaysia after a court overturned her earlier acquittal on drug-smuggling charges, The Guardian UK has reported.

The three judges sitting in Kuala Lumpur unanimously found Maria Elvira Pinto Exposto guilty but said she had a right of appeal on the methamphetamine charges.

“We find the merits of the appeal, we allow the appeal and set aside the judgment of the judge and find her guilty as convicted. The only sentence under law is death by hanging,” the judges found.

Exposto’s lawyer, Shafee Abdullah, told her it was a temporary setback and “you will win and you will walk away” following a further appeal.

On 27 December last year Exposto was acquitted of trafficking methamphetamine but faced a prosecution appeal.

Exposto was handcuffed in court where she was consoled by her lawyers and Australian embassy officials after the verdict, according to reports by News Corp Australia.

She had claimed she was the victim of a set-up after she was found with the drugs in her bag after arriving on a flight from China in 2014.

She was acquitted after the judge found she was scammed by a man she met online and was unaware she was carrying the drugs.

In the appeal the prosecution in the appeal argued Exposto had been wilfully blind, that her defence was made up and she had engaged in a “sly game”.
Abdullah said that Exposto was an innocent carrier hoodwinked by an internet romance scam.

DCO Global News

Cool! This existing malaria drug could protect babies from the Zika virus

Researchers have uncovered how the Zika virus infects fetuses through the body’s barrier to infection. They show that an existing malaria drug can protect the fetus from infection by blocking this process.
The drug is also already approved for use in pregnant women for other medical purposes.

Devastating consequences of Zika virus infection are suffered in the womb, where the virus can cause brain damage and sometimes death.

“We found that the malaria drug hydroxychloroquine effectively blocks viral transmission to the fetus,” says senior author Indira Mysorekar, an associate professor of obstetrics and gynecology, and of pathology and immunology at the Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis.

“This drug already is used in pregnant women to treat malaria, and we suggest that it warrants evaluation in primates and women to diminish the risks of Zika infection and disease in developing fetuses,” she says.

‘Microbial martial arts’

In late 2015, doctors in Brazil began to notice a surge in the number of babies born with microcephaly, or unusually small heads, an indicator of neurological damage. The epidemic soon was linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which was spreading through the tropical parts of the Americas. Doctors advised pregnant women to avoid mosquito bites by wearing bug spray and long-sleeved clothing, but had little other advice to offer.

There were, and still are, no drugs or vaccines approved for use in pregnant women to protect them or their fetuses from Zika infection.

“We would urge caution but nevertheless feel our study provides new avenues for feasible therapeutic interventions…”

The developing fetus is uniquely vulnerable to damage from infection, so the body mobilizes robust defenses to keep microbes from ever reaching the fetus in the first place. The placenta is the last line of defense.

Mysorekar and others have shown that a process known as autophagy—the cellular waste-disposal pathway by which cells grind up debris, unwanted organelles, and invading microbes—is an important part of the formidable placental barrier to infection. However, previous studies by Mysorekar and others have shown that Zika not only can invade the placenta, but multiply there.

To learn more about how Zika breaches the placenta, Mysorekar, postdoctoral fellow Bin Cao and colleagues infected human placental cells with Zika virus. They found that exposure to the virus activated genes related to autophagy.

However, when the researchers treated the cells with drugs to ramp up the autophagy pathway, the number of cells infected with Zika virus increased. Drugs that suppressed autophagy resulted in fewer placental cells infected with Zika virus.

In other words, the virus multiplied and spread more effectively when the researchers dialed up the barrier response, and performed more sluggishly when they dialed it down. The virus seemed to be doing a form of microbial martial arts, turning the body’s weapons to its own advantage.

Mysorekar and colleagues verified these findings using mice whose autophagy response was hobbled by low levels of a key autophagy protein. They infected two groups of pregnant mice with Zika: one in which the autophagy process was disrupted and the other in which it worked normally.

Five days after infection, the mothers with a weak autophagy response had about the same amount of virus in their bloodstreams as the mice with a normal response. However, in mice with a weak autophagy response, the researchers found 10 times fewer viruses in the placenta and the heads of the fetuses and less damage to the placentas.

Fighting back

“It appears that Zika virus takes advantage of the autophagy process in the placenta to promote its survival and infection of placental cells,” Cao says.

Since hydroxychloroquine suppresses the autophagy response, the researchers questioned whether it also could protect fetuses against Zika.

To find out, they repeated the mouse experiment using only mice with a normal autophagy response. Female mice at day nine of pregnancy were infected with Zika and then dosed with hydroxychloroquine or placebo every day for the next five days.

Following treatment, the researchers found significantly less virus in the fetuses and placentas from the mice that had received hydroxychloroquine. In addition, these placentas showed less damage and the fetuses regained normal growth. Both the untreated and the treated mothers had about the same amount of Zika virus in their bloodstreams, indicating that hydroxychloroquine was able to protect fetuses even when the virus was circulating through the mother.

Although hydroxychloroquine has been used safely in pregnant women for short periods of time, the researchers caution that further studies are needed before it can be used in pregnant women to fend off Zika. Pregnant women living in areas where Zika circulates may need to take the drug for the duration of their pregnancies, and the safety of hydroxychloroquine for long-term use is unknown.

“We would urge caution but nevertheless feel our study provides new avenues for feasible therapeutic interventions,” says Mysorekar, who is also codirector of the university’s Center for Reproductive Health Sciences. “Our study suggests that an autophagy-based therapeutic intervention against Zika may be warranted in pregnant women infected with Zika virus.”

A Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) grant; National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases grants; a Preventing Prematurity Initiative grant from the Burroughs Wellcome Fund; and a March of Dimes award supported this research.

Nigerian man and his Filipina wife arrested in Manila with drugs hidden in facial cream bottles


A Nigerian national and his Filipina wife were nabbed on Saturday night, June 4 in a drugs buy-bust operation in Tondo, Manila. Chief Supt. Roland Nana of the Manila District Anti-illegal Drugs Special Operations Group, identified the suspects as Onyinyechukwu John Aneke and Lorena Ang Anake, residents of Balut, Tondo.


The authorities said they have been looking for the source of illegal drugs when couple were arrested. The couple yielded P500,000 worth of shabu (methamphetamine hydrochloride) which were hidden in sealed facial cream containers. The Filipina denied that they owned the drugs and claimed that the items seized from them were sent by a Nigerian courier. They are set to be charged for violating the Comprehensive Dangerous Drugs Act.

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Source: Lindaikejisblog

Maria Sharapova failed drugs test at Australian Open


Former world number one Maria Sharapova, 28,
revealed today March 7th that she failed a
drugs test at the Australian Open. The five-time
Grand Slam champion tested positive for
meldonium, a substance she says she has been
taking since 2006 for health issues.
“I did fail the test and take full
responsibility for it. For the past 10 years
I have been given a medicine called
mildronate by my family doctor and a few
days ago after I received a letter from
the ITF [International Tennis Federation]
I found out it also has another name of
meldonium, which I did not know.”
“It is very important for you to
understand that for 10 years this
medicine was not on Wada’s banned list
and I had been legally taking that
medicine for the past 10 years. But on 1
January the rules had changed and
meldonium became a prohibited
substance, which I had not known. I
received an email on 22 December from
Wada about the changes happening to
the banned list and you can see
prohibited items – and I didn’t click on
that link.”
“I made a huge mistake. I have let my
fans down, and let the sport down that I
have been playing since the age of four
that I love so deeply.
“I know that with this I face
consequences and I don’t want to end
my career this way. I really hope to be
given another chance to play this game.”
“I know many of you thought that I would
be retiring today but if I was ever going
to announce my retirement it would not
be in a downtown Los Angeles hotel with
this fairly ugly carpet,” she said.
The Russian beauty was charged on March 2nd.
She is officially suspended pending further

Published By IkemDanielBlog

Drugs, criminals, trafficked children, guns, gold intercepted in Interpol operation across Nigeria, Togo, Ghana, Benin


An operation to strengthen border controls along
the Abidjan-Lagos corridor has resulted in major
seizures of drugs, stolen cars, currency,
firearms and fake travel documents, in addition
to arrests for migrant smuggling.
The 10-day (26 January – 4 February) Operation
Adwenpa saw more than 100 officers deployed
to 10 air and land border control points across
five countries ‒ Benin, Côte d’Ivoire, Ghana,
Nigeria and Togo – to conduct additional
security checks against INTERPOL’s databases.
Two men who were the subject of INTERPOL
Red Notices were identified – a Ghanaian
national wanted by Brazil for drug trafficking
was taken into custody at the Ghana/Cote
d’Ivoire border, and a French national wanted
for fraud and embezzlement by Benin was
arrested at Abidjan’s Félix-Houphouët-Boigny
International Airport.
A Ghanaian man attempting to smuggle two
migrants into Togo using counterfeit travel
documents was arrested, and at the Nigeria/
Benin border six child victims aged between 13
and 17 who were suspected of being trafficked
for labour exploitation were handed into the
care of national authorities.
Nearly 900 kg of narcotics were seized
including cocaine, cannabis, methamphetamine
and khat. Searches against INTERPOL’s
database of stolen motor vehicles led to the
recovery of seven vehicles which had been
stolen in Canada, France, Germany and Italy.
Smuggled bulk cash, gold ingots and jewellery
worth more than USD 1million were also seized,
as well as nearly 80 kg of trafficked ivory and a
number of counterfeit passports.
Director General of Benin National Police Didier
Atchou said the operation clearly showed the
links between different types of crime and the
need for a coordinated transnational response.
“With the increased freedom of
movement of goods and people also
comes increased opportunities for
criminals,” said Director General Atchou.
“The results from Operation Adwenpa
demonstrate what can be achieved when
officers on the ground have the training
and access to policing capabilities they
need, such as those provided by
“Police in the involved countries have
gained new knowledge in combating
people smuggling, drug trafficking,
terrorism and other transnational crimes
which will significantly enhance national
and regional security in the future,”
concluded the Director General.
Operation Adwenpa marks the final activity of
the two-year Capacity Building Programme to
Strengthen Border Management in West Africa,
supported by the Government of Canada’s Anti-
Crime Capacity Building Programme.
“What makes Operation Adwenpa
especially effective is that local officers
involved in the operation took part in an
INTERPOL Train-the-Trainer course
beforehand,” said Julia Viedma,
INTERPOL’s Director of Capacity Building
and Training.
“These officers were given the skillsets
and tools to train their own colleagues,
meaning police across West Africa will
also benefit from this programme in the
“Operation Adwenpa clearly shows the
range of activities in which organized
crime is involved, and law enforcement
cannot look at different crime types in
isolation,” said Michael O’Connell
INTERPOL’s Director of Operational
Support and Analysis.
“This exercise also demonstrates the
importance of using INTERPOL’s global
policing capabilities, to share information
and cooperate across borders.”
Over the course of the programme, more than
50 officers from National Central Bureaus
(NCBs), immigration, customs and other law
enforcement units underwent specialized
training. A practical handbook specifically
designed for West African border officers,
providing tips, guidelines and advice in detecting
the most predominant forms of transnational
crime affecting the region has also been
More photos












Source: Linda Ikeji

Posted from Ikem Daniel