In the latest article, Private Eye is taking the kudos for exposing the NHS Self Care Forum’s ties with UM’s embattled UK charity front, the Sound Foundation. But what is the Self Care Forum planning to do about Jane Keep’s conflicts of interest and Eunice Minford co-opting the Self Care Forum to promote pseudoscience, sexual abuse apologism and the rest of the UM cult enterprise?
That worked nicely. The UK’s top selling current affairs magazine, Private Eye, was so impressed by the Universal Medicine cult’s frenzy of defensiveness over their probe into UM’s connections with the UK NHS they decided to follow up. It’s no surprise to us cult members swamped the mailbag protesting about allegations the Eye didn’t make, and couldn’t quite specify which information published was ‘lies’.
UPDATE: CULT ROLL CALL ON EUNICE’S YOUTUBE VIDEO LOL
Lismore, December 4, 2013, the Universal Medicine cult will hold another drive to recruit health professionals to their pyramid scheme of abuse. The self-loving cult knows nothing gives the toxic health scam marketed as Esoteric healing the appearance of legitimacy better than the endorsement of health professionals – no matter how woolly headed and professionally compromised they ‘truly are’.
Anyone new to the abominations of the Universal Medicine cult asks the same questions. How has it profited from an industry of abuse for over twelve years without scrutiny and why have no victims, apart from myself, come forward? The answer is simple. Look at what we’re up against – large numbers of publicly vocal SergeBride mafia exerting peer oppression with their arsenal of Esoteric NICE. Yet, no matter how much they spout the SergeSpeak NICE-isms, stroke each other’s bodies oh so gently and dress up their publicity with floral arrangements and pink and purple love-hearts, there’s no disguising their fascist bullying, smothering dissent and pimping their sisters and daughters to the cult. Continue reading
Esoteric Breast Massage is another Esoteric Women’s Health modality designed to lure women into the Universal Medicine cult via false claims of therapeutic efficacy and the ‘gentle’ and ‘nurturing’ feelings they’re told it instils. The technique is used to break down personal boundaries, exploit physical and emotional vulnerabilities, and instil recipients with a sense of pollution and victimhood only repeated sessions of Esoteric ‘healing’ can clear. Peer pressure stifles the voicing of misgivings to an extent, but it’s the participation and endorsement of doctors which gives victims a false sense of trust and security. Such endorsements are in breach of doctors’ professional code of conduct; a code which is meaningless when the national regulator, AHPRA sees no reason to enforce it. Continue reading