>> Friday, August 21, 2009


Khususnya kepada semua Muslimin dan Muslimat, sahabat-sahabat; para blogers negeri dan negara, Akikalawon mengucapkan Selamat menyambut hari pertama bulan Ramadhan yang akan bermula pada hari esok. Semoga dengan berkat Puasa Muslimin dan Muslimat diseluruh dunia, akan diridhai ALLAH serta diberi kekuatan fizikal dan mental dalam masa sebulan. Insya Allah. Amin...!




The Molecular Reform Therapy (MRT) was developed based on research accumulated over 150 years. This therapeutically concept was hailed by the US and international medical fraternity and nutritional bodies, such as:

DR. LINUS PAULING, a two-time winner of the Nobel Prize, predicted that MRT is destined to become the mainstream of medical studies in the 21st Century.

Medical studies of cells also became a subject of renowned universities including Johns Hopkins University and University of California, Berkeley. Being Healthy is not by Chance!99.9% people die of Diseases It's your choice of Health


MRT is a self-management of one's health based on a holistic approach to ensure that cells are being nourished adequately which will in turn leads to optimum functioning of the body & reinforces our immune system.


"...Maintaining good health is no longer just on eating well, exercising and seeking cure when the need arises. These are part of it, of course, but it is much more. It requires a deep understanding of our body and its functions..........

MRT is a concept to healthy living based on the holistic study of human cell activities. It is a system of health management...

It is based on the study of the human cell activities and what facilitate healthy cell metabolism. It emphasises on the body's natural ability to heal.

In studying cell activities and metabolism, it has been revealed that chronic diseases are caused by insufficient supply of essential elements and nutrients.

Therefore, the key to good health lies in rectifying this lack.
MRT's holistic approach seeks to improve our physical, mental and spiritual health by stressing on the healthy development of our cells, positive thinking and having a calm and peaceful state of mind.

Recognizing the power of this holistic approach, Elken MRT advocates 4 steps to constantly nourish and revitalise our cells. The major 4 steps are:

Step 1.

Balanced Nutrition To supply the body with all essential nutrients acting as building blocks for optimal health.

Step 2

Increased Oxygen Intake To neutralise toxic substances in the body,convert carcinogenic agents into harmless substances, combine with the harmful
hydrogen ion to form sweat and urine for discharge, and support the functions of vitamins

Step 3

Detoxification To maintain a healthy digestive system and be free of the average
6-10 lbs (2.7kg - 4.5kg)of stubborn stools in the intestines of people
who showed no signs of constipation, as founded by a Japanese research team

Step 4

Health Regulation To promote the maintenance of good health via the constant
nourishment and revitalisation of our cells OUR BODY - THE BEST DOCTOR


The toxic body. More people here getting cancer - and dying of it

Fish oil and heart health

A study showed that men who consumed 35g or more of fish daily had a lower risk of death from coronary heart disease.

Fish fat benefits

Oli lowers blood pressure levels

Come up fresh air

Managing bad cholesterol

70 per 100,000 children get pneumococcal infection every year

Readiness is all. Know the symptoms and learn to cope with menopause and andropause
Those aches that stay. An acute pain in the hip or ankles could be a sign of transient osteoporosis.Don't work yourself to the bone. Those who exercise excessively run the risk of osteoporosis. Of babies and bone health

Why increased intake of calcium is crucial during pregnancy

Diabetes cases soar as Indians get richer
Ward off the second biggest killer in S'pore


Health is the MOST Valuable Asset

Medical Therapy VS Nutritional Therapy

Men's Health

Age Well With ELKEN

Embrace Your Femininity

Balanced Nutrients, Keeping illnesses and Diseases At Bay, Intestinal Health, Radiant Skin, Feminine Issues


The Human Body is composed of 60 Trillion cells. The human red blood cells undergo the process of natural metabolism every 120 days. Healthy cells contribute to a strong immune system.The 3 elements essential to the Formation of Healthy Cells:




We provide free sharing introducing the Molecular Reform Therapy health concept. Call now for an appointment and provide an opportunity for yourself and loved ones to know more on how to prevent from illness and chronic diseases. No obligation.



KINGTON Life Plasma Testimonials

A supplement which contains the full spectrum of organic minerals & trace elements that restore our health by improving the internal environment within our bodies. It has the ability to restore the quality of our internal fluid by replenishing the 84 minerals & trace elements that are essential to humankind.

Enhances renewal and replication of cell. Clinically proven for more than 100 years. With trace elements

In a Full spectrum

In a Balanced composition

In Crystalloid state

To transmit Electro-magnetic energy to ensure signal transmission among cells

KINGTON Founder René Quinton
(1967 - 1925)

a French Scientist, Biologist, Physiologist, Humanitarian
In 1925, when Rene Quinton he was hailed a French National Hero when he passed away. It is estimated that as many as 1 million people from all around the globe attended his funeral held in the streets of Paris.

2004 - French Ministry of Science hosted a Medical Symposium celebrating 100 years of Rene Quinton's contribution

René Quinton - A short Biography

9 Benefits of KINGTON:

Helps bring the extracellular fluid back into balance. Extracellular fluids include:

Blood Plasma

Amniotic Fluid

Cerebrospinal Fluid

Lymph Fluid

Pancreatic juice
Gastric Juice


Intestinal Fluid



Prenatal Care

Supports optimal fetal development

Pre-natal, Infant and Pediatrics Care

Supplements nutritional intake, optimal growth and development

Neurology System

Supports optimal brain function and neuronal development

Dermatology (Skin Care)

Restores mineral balance necessary for optimal formation of the collagen

Dental Application

promote optimal oral pH and proliferation of healthy oral bacteria

Gynaecology (Reproductive System)

Supports optimal glandular function, vaginal health and supports normal menstrual cycle

Hormonal Production

Supports optimal hormonal production due to the presence of bioavailable minerals and amino acids

Gastro-Intestinal System

Normalizes intestinal and physiological pH; supports the healthy proliferation of probiotics in the intestines; and facilitates the metabolism of amino acids

Respiratory System

Helps normalize respiratory function

Source • Bio-Terrain, Evolutionary Biology, and the Practice of Medicine in the Early 1900s: An Intro to Rene Quinton's Marine Plasma by Roy Dittman, O.M.D., USA.

Recommended Dosage

Maintenance: 1 to 2 ampoules daily

Therapeutic: 4 ampoules daily


1. Take 15 - 30 minutes before meals or 2 hours after meals (Empty stomach)

2. Lets KINGTON plasma retain in the mouth for 1 minute before swallowing.

Sources: Dr. Robeert Slovack,U.S.A.


Kington Life Plasma

>> Saturday, August 8, 2009

Kington Life Plasma is not any seawater. It is harvested from an exclusive plankton bloom vortex where ecological interactions produce 83 types of bioavailable elements that are predigested by oceanic plankton. As humans need at least 70 types of minerals to maintain a balanced composition of our body fluid, Kington Life Plasma is able to restore the balance in our internal environment by providing these trace elements in full spectrum and balanced composition. The minerals are also in bioavailable crystalloid forms which allow easy absorption.

Kington Life Plasma was first discovered by Rene Quinton, a French scientist, biologist, physiologist and humanitarian. It has been used for over 100 years and is supported by extensive clinical documents proving its physiological benefits. By providing the body with essential trace elements for the transmission of electromagnetic energy, cellular communication can be enhanced, thus leading to better health and performance.

Sources: Elken.
Membership code number: 0005-0006-6509.


The trouble with nuclear fuel

Struggling to hold up a bank

When narrow national interests obstruct a noble cause


Rods that glow in the darkPAVED it may be with good intentions, but there are many twists and pot-holes along the road to a nuclear-free world. So many, in fact, that the path, tantalisingly opened up by Barack Obama, may yet turn out to lead nowhere.

But to keep things minimally on track, governments that care about the spread of the bomb will make a big effort to shore up the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT) at next year’s five-yearly review. The Obama administration, unlike its predecessor, talks of ratifying the test-ban treaty. America and Russia are busy cutting warheads. Nuclear officials from America, Russia, Britain, France and China will meet in London next month to explore ways to build confidence for future disarmament.

Yet all will be in vain unless better ways can be found to deal with a practical problem as old as the nuclear age: how to stop nuclear technologies that can be used legitimately for making electricity from being abused for bomb-making. Efforts to tackle it are in a muddle.

Sheer numbers are one problem. Governments from Asia and the Middle East to Africa and Latin America are queuing up to get into the nuclear business, though the financial crisis will probably stop some of them. Of those that press ahead, the worry is that not all will be looking merely for alternative ways to keep the lights on.

The failure to stop countries like North Korea and Iran from bending and breaking the nuclear rules has not helped. Although they had lived with Israel’s bomb for years, Arab governments’ interest in nuclear power seemed to go critical suspiciously quickly as concerns mounted about Iran’s nuclear ambitions. Meanwhile North Korea, it was discovered, had secretly been helping Syria to build a nuclear reactor ideally suited for weapons purposes, until it was bombed by Israel two years ago.

North Korea never tried hard to disguise its plans, and now doesn’t bother: it claims to have tested two bombs in the past three years and to be building more. But Iran personifies a more insidious problem: that of separating civilian from military nuclear technology—and intentions.

Iran says its nuclear work is peaceful, and notes that the NPT promises access to civilian nuclear power for all who honour it (theoretically all countries save India, Israel and Pakistan which never signed, and North Korea which cheated and left). That includes sensitive nuclear technologies, says Iran, though the NPT doesn’t specify.

It has the dubious honour of being the only country to have built a uranium-enrichment plant and to be developing plutonium-reprocessing technology without having a single working nuclear-power reactor that could use either. That set off alarms, because a country that has mastered making low-enriched uranium for reactor fuel just has to spin its machines in different formation to produce the high-enriched stuff for a bomb; plutonium can be extracted from nuclear wastes and expensively reused in special sorts of fuel, but it can also be fashioned into the fissile core of a weapon. And instead of throwing open all doors to inspectors from the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), the UN’s nuclear guardian, Iran has stymied them and ignored calls from the UN Security Council to stop its suspicious work.

In order to dissuade others tempted to follow in Iran’s nuclear footsteps, some governments have been working on ways of enticing them down obviously peaceful paths. These have included ideas for “fuel assurances”, so that countries do not feel the need to invest in the most sensitive fuel-making technologies, and also nuclear co-operation agreements.

One such agreement between the United States and the United Arab Emirates (UAE) is due to enter into force in October. America hopes it will be a model of good practice for others too. Called a “123 agreement”, after the relevant bit of America’s nuclear export-control laws, it will allow the UAE to buy some American nuclear equipment. In return, the emirates promise not to acquire proliferation-sensitive enrichment or reprocessing technologies and to co-operate closely with the IAEA.

Yet as a model the deal is far from perfect, argues Henry Sokolski of the Nonproliferation Policy Education Centre, in Washington, DC: no one bothered to ask UAE officials to accept the most up-to-date, near-real-time surveillance cameras, though they probably would have agreed. That would have helped strengthen future 123 agreements with Jordan, Saudi Arabia, Qatar and others. What is more, says Mr Sokolski, there appears to have been no effort to get France and Russia, both bidding for contracts in the UAE and elsewhere in the region, to adopt similar standards.

That is one chance lost. But the Obama team may have done itself no favours either by agreeing to open early talks with India, under a controversial 123 deal negotiated by the Bush administration. This will eventually allow India to extract plutonium from spent reactor fuel of American origin. India, which has never signed the NPT, does not yet have any American-built reactors, let alone the spent fuel from them to reprocess. America is creating a muddle by giving India such rights now, when it is telling Iran than it should suspend its work and others that they had better not start.

A quiet change
In the confusion, few will have noticed that the Obama administration has dropped its predecessor’s plans to restart commercial plutonium reprocessing—because it makes no economic sense, even for rich America, and is a proliferation risk.

For most countries, uranium enrichment makes no economic sense either, since reactor fuel can be bought from suppliers in Europe, America and Russia. As added reassurance, the IAEA has been developing ideas for a fuel bank of last resort. Some 30 countries, including America, have chipped in the cash, and Kazakhstan has offered to host it. A country that broke non-proliferation rules would be denied fuel. But if it was refused nuclear fuel for no good reason it could buy some from the IAEA at market prices (though this would still somehow have to be fabricated into fuel rods). Russia, Germany, Britain and Japan have also offered ideas of their own.

But in this area, it seems that no good idea goes unpunished. Hopes that more detailed work could start on the fuel-bank plan were shot down at a meeting of the IAEA’s 35-member board in June. Certain countries (Australia, Canada, South Africa, among others) have reserves of natural uranium and might like to profit from enriching them before exporting them. They do not want any restriction on such technologies to get in their way. Resentment and suspicion still linger, too, especially among developing countries, at the Bush administration’s initial plan (later abandoned) to impose such a restriction.

The proposals being discussed at the IAEA explicitly acknowledge countries’ “rights” to nuclear technology. Yet other rows have erupted. The IAEA’s fuel bank would be open to all its members, but that would offend Egypt, which wants Israel excluded. A Russian plan would in effect be limited to NPT members, so offends India. But if muddle and jealousy win out, nuclear proliferation, not restraint, will be the norm—to enduring regret all round.

Aug 6th 2009
From The Economist print edition


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