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Drug Dangers

’Insanity: doing the same thing over and over again and expecting different results.’ - Albert Einstein

Drug Dangers

By Dr. Thomas Janossy

If there were no other choices to target malaria, only anti-malarial drugs (become useless in time due to drug-resistance), than we could all agree that we constantly need yet another drug.  But this is not the case. There are better and safer natural alternatives.

Let’s review here what the anti-malarial drugs offer for us.

When we have anti-malarial drugs on the market with very serious negative side effects (triggering suicide, killing spree), approved by the US FDA without clinical studies (due to the strong-arm tactics of the US military) than we know that something is fundamentally wrong.

There are two major flaws with the current anti-malarial drugs, negative side effects and drug resistance.

Drug Resistance

Historically, drug resistance has always developed, and predictably, will always develop due to the very few active ingredients in the drugs that can be overcome in time by the malaria parasites. Today, artemisinin resistance poses the greatest threat to global malaria control.



"First" year
resistance reported

Difference (years)





























Figure 1: Loss of antimalarials to resistance
Adapted from Wongsrichanalai et al. Lancet Inf Dis 2002 2:209

Negative Side Effects

The serious negative side effects reduce drug compliance, and often results not only in long-term sufferings but the survival of malaria in the person who is not taking the drugs properly.

Exposing the Truth

Martha Rosenberg, an investigative health reporter, recently (April 10, 2014) posted a highly disturbing review about the anti-malarial Larium (mefloquine), a nightmare drug given to military personnel and civilians.

In addition to mefloquine’s wide use in the military, the civilian population taking malaria drugs includes Peace Corps and aid workers, business travelers, news media, students, NGO workers, industrial contractors, missionaries and families visiting relatives, often bringing children.

What makes mefloquine so deadly?

It has the same features that made the street drug PCP/angel dust such an urban legend in the 1970s and 1980s. It can produce extreme panic, paranoia and rage in the user along with out-of-body “dissociative” and dream-like sensations so that someone performing a criminal act often thinks someone else is doing it. (“Dust” users were also reportedly impervious to pain and, anecdotally, could pop their own handcuffs.)
An example of such “dissociative” effects is seen in Staff Sgt. Robert Bales’ rampage; according to prosecutors at his trial, Bales slipped away from his remote Afghanistan post, Camp Belambay, in a T-shirt, cape and night vision goggles and no body armor to attack his first victims. He then returned to the base and “woke a fellow soldier, reported what he’d done, and said he was headed out to kill more.”

A new malaria drug developed at Walter Reed Army Medical Center (US Army) during the same time period as mefloquine called tafenoquine is now fast tracking toward FDA approval. Jeanne Lese and Dr. Remington Nevin worry that the new drug has not been adequately tested for the same types of neurotoxic effects seen with mefloquine and that it will become mefloquine 2.0.

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Australian veterans fighting toxic side effects of anti-malaria drugs

Schizophrenia, hallucinations, seizures and self harm are among the disorders allegedly affecting Australian service men and women who trialled controversial anti-malaria drugs.

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