Sharing the Benefits of Organic Sulphur with a Worldwide Audience


Chronic exposure to a variety of environmental toxins is a global concern, extending far beyond the borders of North America or the English-speaking nations of the world. Neutralizing toxins that we ingest and inhale is essential for maintaining our health and overcoming disease.

The following news headlines illustrate that major health concerns such as nuclear radiation exposure, vaccines, and GMOs are universal in their scope and not restricted to a specific nation or language identity:

Nuclear radiation has been spreading across Europe – and nobody knows where it’s coming from
Sophie Curtis | Mirror UK
Feb 21, 2017

Massive Protests in Italy Signal Revolution Against Mandatory Vaccines
Christina Sarich | Waking Times
July 11, 2017

Thousands protest against seed giant Monsanto ahead of Bayer merger. The protests took place in over 40 countries from the Americas, to Korea, Africa and Europe against Monsanto.
Zlata Rodionova
Independent UK
May 23, 2016



According to the WorldOmeters website, our planet is currently supporting over 7.5 billion people.

My supplier, Patrick McGean, believes that nearly everyone living today is sulphur-deficient, primarily because of the standard methods used to grow and process most of our food supply. Patrick is ably supported by the efforts of authorized organic sulphur distributors such as myself who are located in just 5 countries: Canada, the United States, France, Germany, and the United Kingdom. Communicating his sulphur message to persons residing outside those regions presents a challenge.

Technological advancements such as the Internet and email make it possible to instantaneously transmit and share information worldwide. While online resources such as Google Translate help transcend language barriers, the current state of this technology is primitive and not as accurate as a native-born speaker.

As an authorized sulphur distributor, I have shipped the product to overseas customers located in more than a dozen countries, ranging from Asia to the Middle East. My sales records indicated that my overseas deliveries that exclude the Far East and Canada have been taking, on average, 2 to 3 weeks to reach buyers. In contrast, delivery of my last order to Africa took 10 weeks because customs officials would not release the package until they received the documentation that they required.

ORGANIC SULPHUR IS A FOOD, NOT A DRUG

Customs officials may retain an overseas shipment of organic sulphur indefinitely because they are under the mistaken belief that it is a pharmaceutical drug that requires a doctor’s approval. Organic sulphur, more formally known as methylsulfonylmethane, is actually a food, not a drug, so it does not require written permission from a doctor or a prescription order. Moreover, organic sulphur is sanctioned for international trade via its assigned World Trade Organization number (W.T.O. #2930.90). A list of the 164 WTO members can be found by clicking here.

I will respectfully decline or refund all organic sulphur orders from Mexican residents and businesses due to rampant theft and corruption that plague that country’s postal system. As a workaround solution, I encourage prospective buyers in Mexico to ship their organic sulfur package to a trusted friend or family member in the United States who can personally bring it into Mexico.

If you are organic sulphur customer (foreign or domestic) and encounter an unexpected delay in delivery, please notify me immediately, preferably by email. I will work with you to provide the resources that are at my disposal that may prove to be helpful, such as a copy of the product’s Certificate of Analysis form.

AUTHORIZED SULPHUR DISTRIBUTORS IN EUROPE

Here is a list of Patrick McGean’s distributors located in Europe (click link to access site):

United Kingdom: Ancient Purity
Tel: 03330 112 829
10AM-5:30PM UK

France: Apoticaria
Tel: +33 (0)5 62 66 50 76

Germany: Goldkraft Trading
Tel: +43-650 8 11 35 10

Tags: , , , , ,

Leave a Reply

        
Translate »