Below is a blog comment I just discovered, while researching a new angle on the cause of autism. This is from Age of Autism, earlier this year, from a mother:
After my non-verbal 40-year-old son died last year, we had an autopsy done at Stanford University. The report told us that Erik had all the problems we thought he had, i.e. kidney failure, osteomalacia (100 broken bones), pneumonia without a fever. He died of that. What we had not been ever told before his death was that his intestines were in very bad shape. That wouldn’t happen if there had been awareness among doctors that bowel disease is common among autistic kids. My son had no way of complaining. He was just left to be in pain for probably all his 40 years.
Posted by: Birgit Calhoun | February 13, 2012 at 03:05 PM
Heartbreaking. But also an eye opener. 100 broken bones? This syndrome we call “autism” (understood as a brain disorder, primarily) has none of the hallmarks of genetic disease and all of the hallmarks of chemical poisoning/teratogenicity, in which all the body’s organs are affected: NOT JUST THE BRAIN.
This morning I read a bombshell document that a chemist fought for 30 years to get released. I will write my next post about it. But for now, I want to share one detail: The chemical in question had caused rabbits whose mothers were given the chemicals to grow, among countless deformities, an extra pair of ribs.
I know that is horrifying.
What is happening to generations of children is literally horrifying on the scale of Auschwitz and Treblinka.
The work now is to determine WHICH CHEMICAL is the main culprit in the systemic catastrophe to the human body we will no longer flatter by calling “autism” at least here.
And this is the subject we will return to in the next post, because critical documents were sent to us last night. (The royal “we” is strictly an affectation to make me sound more like a powerful editorial newspaper staff.) Back soon.