Coronavirus: ‘Church’ ordered to stop selling bleach-based COVID-19 cure

Adrian Ovalle

A federal judge has ordered a self-described church to stop selling a bleach-based item that it declares treatments coronavirus.

The Florida-based business, Genesis II Church of Health and Recovery, is declared to have actually incorrectly marketed its “Miracle Mineral Solution” as a treatment for COVID-19

The item includes chlorine dioxide – a chemical substance that the Fda (FDA) has actually cautioned will become a harmful bleach when it is blended with other things, making customers ill.

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Prosecutors in the United States Lawyer’s Office in South Florida submitted a civil grievance versus the business and stated its claims were “unsupported by any well-controlled clinical studies or other credible scientific substantiation”.

It followed the FDA sent out a warning letter to the business on 8 April over its claims, ordering it to react within 48 hours about what restorative procedures it prepared to take.

Prosecutors likewise argued that the business is nonreligious in spite of having the name “church” in its title. The company’s executives – Mark Grenon, Joseph Grenon, Jordan Grenon and Jonathan Grenon – hold titles of “bishop” or “archbishop”.

The business explains itself as a “loose-knit organisation” on its website, including that it was “formed to serve MANKIND directly” and “bring health to the world”.

The Justice Department stated that Mark Grenon made incorrect remarks about a cure for coronavirus in a video on the business’s website.

“The coronavirus is curable, do you believe it? You better… it’s wicked good stuff Joe,” he states in the clip.

Joseph Grenon then responds: “MMS will kill it.”

According to Johns Hopkins University, there are now more than 700,000 recognized coronavirus infections in the United States – one of the most of any nation. A minimum of 35,000 people there have actually passed away.

In March, Attorney General Of The United States William Barr ordered all United States Lawyer workplaces to prioritise examinations into coronavirus-related rip-offs, such as the peddling of phony treatments, financial investment plans and Medicare scams.

Previously this month, United States celeb “doctor” Drew Pinsky apologised for a series of declarations where he minimized the coronavirus and recommended it was “press-induced panic”.

An online video created clips from a series of looks he made over a two-month duration where he consistently recommended COVID-19 would not be as bad as the influenza.

At one point, he stated the likelihood of passing away of coronavirus was less than being struck by an asteroid.

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Since “Christian people all over this country praying have overwhelmed it”,

American televangelist Kenneth Copeland just recently declared the coronavirus pandemic will be “over much sooner than you think”.

Mr Copeland stated COVID-19 was “finished” and “over” and made the United States “healed and well again” in a preaching last month.

In another current preaching, he summoned the “wind of God” to ruin the illness, shouting: “You are destroyed forever, and you’ll never be back. Thank you, God. Let it happen. Cause it to happen.”

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