I just came back from the 2nd annual CHD meeting. I recommend you keep an eye out for the 3rd annual meeting. The conference presenters were excellent and everyone will find value in the presentations. If you are suffering from a challenging condition, you will find practitioners willing to provide insights. Here you will get the equivalent of "grand rounds" advice.
I found the practitioners particularly available at the CHD conference, including Pierre Kory.
Days 1 and 2 were presentations appropriate to the layperson. Day 3 had a "deeper dive" in science and medical tracks. If you can only attend 1 or 2 conferences per year, CHD and Weston A. Price are at the top of the list. Weston A. Price is an excellent resource for healthy food and supplement options and top-notch practical presentations.
Here is a summary by our functional periodontist - Dr. Patty Berube - who was in attendance.
Our time at the CHD conference
Dr. Carter, Dr. Lewis and myself, all found ourselves at the Children’s Health Defense conference this past weekend in Savannah, Georgia. It was only their second annual conference, and from what we surmised, it has grown exponentially since their first conference in Sedona last year. They titled it, “Rise and Resist” and we were able to meet and take photos with Robert F. Kennedy Junior himself.
We all agreed that the meeting was an amazing experience. RFK Jr discussed what led him to creating Children’s Health Defense. He noted that he worked mainly in the environmental sector, and notably worked on the litigation to clean up the Hudson River. He noticed that there were a group of moms that followed him around at speaking engagements. He came to realize that these moms had children that were vaccine injured, and they were looking for help. And the rest is history.
The event included scientists, attorneys, moms, doctors and people from all over the world. Most of them have a personal story that caused them to start doing their own research. The crowd cheered when being told about the many lawsuits being won. The crowd shook their heads (and some cried) when they heard from moms whose children were injured or were found lifeless. I met so many people that I have been following over the years, and their stories are harrowing. For a country that is supposed to be about free speech and freedom, these people were treated like terrorists for having an opinion that goes against the mainstream. Instead of cowering down, they are fighting. And it is inspiring. As Dr. Aseem Molhatra noted, you have to learn to have rhinoceros hide if you are speaking against the narrative.
The discussions ranged from the current vaccination schedule (which is over 70 doses), to EMF exposure and risks, the abuse of public health, the food supply, medications and the weaponization of our regulatory agencies, along with their conflicts of interest. They discussed some solutions and steps moving forward. It was a group filled with camaraderie and a shared belief that we can do better. From my interactions with other participants and speakers, the event renewed many people’s resolve and energy to move forward.
This isn’t political. These issues affect all of us and they are important enough that we should be having these important conversations. I have read some dissenting articles about this movement and while everyone is allowed to have their own opinions, there is still some work to be done. But this group, and others like it that I have seen, are a group of normal people, just like you and me. They want to make this world a better place. It’s worth a look at their extensive research. If you are interested to know what all the fuss is about, go to childrenshealthdefense.org and sign up for their free newsletter. You may find a topic that catches your eye. Drs. Carter, Lewis and I all agree that the conference was a worthwhile endeavor on our journeys.
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