Universal Medicine cult of the talking cervix gossip June 2016Posted: June 20, 2016
June 28: *AHPRA trouble for Dr Michael Serafin UPDATED *Jane Keep’s credibility gap
June 20 2016: Cult of the talking cervix bites back *Ballina Social Media bullies *Esoteric Breast Massage word substitution mayhem
June 26-28: AHPRA catches up with cult pharmacist, Michael Serafin
In March we saw Dr Michael Serafin and his business, Complementary Compounding Services Ballina, investigated over adverse events related to intravenous infusions administered by the iv.me clinics, which resulted in at least one patient ending up in a hospital emergency ward.
At the time, Serafin told the Sydney Morning Herald he wouldn’t have supplied the infusions if he’d known they were for commercial use. The Lords of Form only know what he thought they’d be used for.
Regardless of his excuses, AHPRA caught up with him and has prohibited him from compounding and supplying certain intravenous vitamin preparations, including the antioxidant ‘Myer’s Cocktail’, which is used by ‘wellness clinics’ and other naturopathic shysters to get money out of cashed up inner city party goers and hypochondriacs.
1. The Practitioner must not allow the compounding of, any of the following pharmaceutical products for parental [sic] use at any pharmacy in which he has a pecuniary interest:
a. Products containing glutathione
b. Nutrient `Myer’s Cocktail` mixtures AHPRA website
[Parental there should be ‘parenteral’ meaning administered by injection.]
UPDATE: Dr Serafin is still under investigation over the incident according to online publication, Australian Doctor on June 27:
In February, NSW Health ordered Sara Shadi Kazeme cease operations at her iv.me clinic in Darlinghurst in Sydney while it investigated how the woman ended up being hospitalised after one its treatments.
The clinic — which offers intravenous infusions including a $249 “master antioxidant” containing Glutathione…
…the NSW Health probe led to the Pharmacy Council of NSW using its emergency powers in March to suspend Ms Kazeme.
The matter has been referred to the HCCC, which is now investigating the professional conduct of Ms Kazeme and two other health practitioners.
The second person under investigation is an unidentified GP.
The third person is a compounding pharmacist who supplied the clinic, Michael Serafin.
Following the NSW Health probe, Mr Serafin has conditions on his registration that bans him from compounding a vitamin infusion known as ‘Myer cocktails’ or products containing glutathione, for use at pharmacies he has a pecuniary interest in.
The Ballina-based pharmacist told Australian Doctor the restrictions were unfair given the investigation was not over, and claimed the evidence found so far “never pointed towards a contamination issue” with the products he supplied…
However, the health benefits of its treatments have been questioned by anti-quackery campaigner Dr Ken Harvey, who last year lodged a complaint against the Melbourne clinic with the Pharmacy Board of Australia. Australian Doctor
My observation of Dr Serafin’s comment is that ‘contamination’ is not necessarily the problem with IV hydration cocktails. I would think that dosage would be a critical factor.
One wonders how that might affect his busy trade in ‘anti-ageing’ supplements to body builders (and vain, pectoralis obsessed almost rans). He now joins cult psychologist, Marianna Masiorski on conditional registration, in what might be a growing trend among the cult’s health professionals.
Michael is taking it as we’d expect. His guru, Serge Benhayon, says emotions are the cause of all disease, so where to misplace all that rage and angst? (At getting caught…) Project it on to me, of course.
NHS Jane Keep’s credibility gap
Poor old Michael Serafin joins Jane Keep in the Esoteric credibility club. Apparently the cult publishing scores of pages falsely defaming and vilifying me, me speaking with the media and defending a SLAPP defamation claim in the Supreme Court is me ‘hiding behind a computer screen’, and both ‘no different to stalking’ and stalking. It’s also ‘criminal’, he reckons, but funnily, in spite of a Sirius load of police complaints from the unisex Brides of Serge, no evidence of unlawful activity was found.
His Facebook page is also a veritable shrine to poor grammar, Benhayon kiss-arse and full tin foil hat pseudoscience.
Which brings us to Jane Keep and the old fiction the cult likes to wheel out that notifications to tax payer funded workplaces of cult recruiters is an attempt to have people sacked.
She wrote a fair few thousand words to that effect on the fallacious UM *Facts* blog, but in the whole diatribe omitted mention that she was an Esoteric Breast Massager, and a Universal Medicine UK company director, is now trustee of UM’s bent UK charity, Sound Foundation Community Care, and got a special mention in Private Eye magazine for her cult/NHS links.
She also didn’t explain how her date of birth came to be falsified on the UM UK company records. I don’t know what happens in the UK, but falsifying personal details on company records is an offence under Australian law.
I wrote to the NHS Great Western trust employing her and the people she’d recruited at the time and asked if she’d declared her conflicts of interest, because UK tax payers tend not to be partial to paying NHS employees to promote and recruit to cults.
As anyone whose read my notifications can see, I merely ask that the workplaces get assurances from said cult recruiters that they won’t be promoting UM on company/public time and expense. The workplaces tend to agree with me. Some do so without me needing to notify them. To my knowledge no one has lost their job as a result.
Jane Keep’s whining that I tried to have her sacked is about as credible as her AMAZING command of the universe’s ENERGY. Remember when her car got dinged because she was polite to one of her work colleagues? MAGIC! And recently we’ve had the Esoteric joy of reading all about her walking, talking, shopping cervix.
June 20: The cult of the talking cervix snaps back
The Women in Livingness blog is a sordid, nauseating nightmare of narcissism, magical thinking, stupidity and gynaecological exhibitionism from the full subscription Brides of Serge. I only read it if legally required, but I must thank one of our hardy spies for posting a link to this mess, What does your cervix say? The thing has since done the rounds of various social media, and smacked the gobs of many unwary bystanders.
It echoes the nonsense Benhayon mumbled in his Esoteric Breast Massage video, that as women, energetically our cervix is the place where we hold our sacredness. Apparently, customers who pay Jenny Ellis et al to stroke their breasts are not only assisted in reconnecting with their lost bosoms, but with their sacred cervixes as well. Sergio says his scam EBMs increase ‘a woman’s sensitivity’.
The talking cervix blog was written by UK NHS admin, Jane Keep, who was a UM UK company director, and is now a trustee of the Sound Foundation Community Care cult front ‘charity’. She recruited NHS staff to present at a bent Sound Foundation event.
The connection with our cervix is also deeply practical – two real daily living examples here highlight the precision and beautiful daily guide the cervix is for women:
“I started polishing my nails again, and when I don’t connect to my cervix it is like the nail polish breaks off easily because I am not moving my hands delicately, yet when I connect to my cervix that really reflects that how I’m using my hands differently and the nail polish stays on longer”.
“There is a lot to change in my practical day to day living, where by asking ‘what does my cervix say?” it can lead the way. For example my cervix takes me shopping – it’s very precise in anything from groceries, to household items or clothes. Now I realise I need a new mattress, new duvet cover and new towels to honour me and my cervix is very precise in what will nurture me.”
In building a relationship with our cervix, and playfully living life and asking ‘what does my cervix say?” in any given situation, it is the best friend we can ever have. It is a beautiful conversation to start amongst ourselves as women. So, maybe the first question is:
What does your cervix say?
An unsuspecting soul on a friend’s Facebook page summed it up with the comment: I read the cervix thing and thought it was a pisstake written by one of you buggers- please don’t tell me this is what UM actually think???
Anyway, I tweeted Jane Keep’s howler a few times, and commenters took a few pokes at it, and that must have struck a nerve at Serge HQ or something, because ‘true expression’ drill sergeant Alison Greig snapped back. She’d made herself scarce since I saw her in court where, having written screeds of indignant defamatory lies about me, she dared not lift her woebegone visage to look me in the eye.
@AlisonGreig36 no mention of sacred chakras, talking cervixes or grubby Esoteric Breast Massage scam in Prof Widschwendter’s article
— Esther Rockett (@EstherRockett) June 18, 2016
We knew the Brides of Serge were far gone, but they never cease to amaze.
— Esther Rockett (@EstherRockett) June 18, 2016
The Huffington Post article Alison links to was written by a Professor of Medicine who works in a cancer clinic. He was writing about the importance of having pap smears.
It’s a far cry from the nonsense in Jane Keep’s blog:
The cervix is something all women have yet it is not an area of a woman’s body that is commonly talked about in our daily lives.
Women are capable of remembering to have a pap smear without developing an irrational fixation on their reproductive apparatus at the instigation of a grandiose delusional bloke running a predatory ‘womens health’ con. Or paying for a subscription to his cult of occult bullshit, bullying, aggression and privacy invasion.
However, in UM, focussing on one’s nether regions is a technique of dissociation effectively preventing investors from using their brains. Thinking critically might wake them up to the Benhayon scam.
All our thinking comes first from our body, Deeply lost is he who thinks it comes from one’s head. (Benhayon, Esoteric Teachings & Revelations, 2011, p.460)
The charge that I’m ‘attacking women’ for critiquing this nonsense, is rich from a bully Bride who kisses the butt of a sexist, self-styled guru who recommends smacking the prana out of children, sticks his hands on women’s pubic areas to clear ‘rape energy’, tells women that playing sport and pursuing career goals will give them gyne diseases, including cancer, and pillages the estates of breast cancer patients.
And what hope is there when UniMed’s official arbiter of ‘true expression’, can’t distinguish ‘knowing’ from feeling, imagining or having yourself on?
— Alison Greig (@AlisonGreig36) June 18, 2016
— Esther Rockett (@EstherRockett) June 19, 2016
Alison has prior form. In her submission to NSW parliament for UM she also tried to legitimize Esoteric Breast Massage by misappropriating and misrepresenting a scientific research study. She tried it on with a Science Daily article reporting that compression inhibits malignant breast cancer cells, referencing a quote implying that breast massage would prevent breast disorders. The quote isn’t found in the article. The finding of the scientific study was also the opposite to what she portrayed, and explicitly stated ‘compression, in and of itself, is not likely to be a therapy.’ So there she is attempting to mislead a parliamentary committee no less, that EBM is a remedy for breast cancer, yet, elsewhere, UM are vehement they’ve never made such claims.
Lucky for Alison and UM, it was only a parliamentary inquiry, and not a court of law.
And while we’re here, her Twitter profile isn’t a piss-take either. Sergio’s most public propagandist is an ‘advocate for true freedom of expression’. In practice that’s SergeSpeak for aggressive censorship of any comment or question that isn’t in lock step with the Esoteric ‘truth’. Like when our corrections or questions are moderated out of her fruity *facts* manifestos. She’s also pitchfork bearer in chief for the Esoteric lynch mob who egged Sergio into his SLAPP defamation claim after they spammed the police with complaints to get me prosecuted for exposing inconvenient facts. That didn’t work either.
And Alison has a law degree.
Girl to Woman social media bullies/bullshitters
Speaking of Benhayon butt kissers, Universal Medicine’s paid propagandist, Rebecca Asquith nee Baldwin, manipulated her way into presenting at the Positive Adolescent Sexual Health conference early June, even though she has no qualifications in health or education, and Northern Rivers has any number of properly qualified people who could have done the job without the underhanded cult recruitment agenda. Now Rebecca and her husband, Simon Asquith, who is also employed by UM, are running a social media discussion group in Ballina under the dodgy Girl to Woman Festival banner.
Rebecca and Simon will talk about how to hide behind a cult leader’s money and lawyers to harass, vilify and falsely defame official complainants online, and refuse us a right of reply. They can talk about lying outright and lying by omission in their many cult promotion gigs, and their support for inappropriate touching, corporal punishment, circumcision as a means of curbing male sexual urges, and the importance of Alison Greig style ‘true expression’. All perfectly wholesome material for kids they’d like to convert to cult fodder. Helen Simkins will be there to share her online experience of bragging about sending her juvenile daughter to stay at Serge’s house, and her devout belief that people who raise concerns about exploitation, molestation and child safety should be jailed.
They can talk about the glory of making national news for bullying official complainants.
Esoteric Breast Massage word substitution reality test
Last month I put together the ‘An Inconvenient Truth’ of Esoteric Breast Massage documentaries, unpacking Serge Benhayon and Foundational Breast Care’s bizarre video defences of Universal Medicine’s signature women’s health hustle.
In his video defence, Benhayon, almost choking on his goitre, mumbled out a lot of nonsense about breasts. Given that we all need a bit of levity from his relentless money grubbing madness, and that a heap of you have wondered about gender equality among the unisex Brides of Serge, I decided to expand UniMed Living’s feeble product range with a modality that’s guaranteed to rake in cash – Esoteric Testicle Massage.
Benhayon reckons Esoteric Breast Massage was a modality that was ‘needed’. But he couldn’t practice it because people would think him a pervert and call the cops, so he had to wait until he’d teamed up with enough mercenary, not very bright women to practice it vicariously through them. Plenty of blokes are bound to agree there’s a gap in the market for testicle massage, and applying the bogan messiah’s reasoning, testicular cancer is a thing, yes? That’s the excuse he’s given for peddling breast massage – it prevents cancer, he reckons. So I thought it might be ‘playful’ to address the masculine need using Sergio’s Esoteric logic substituted into his own words.
FOUNDATIONAL TESTICLE CARE is an international social enterprise dedicated to bringing about a paradigm shift in the current worldview on men’s testicles and their purpose, in order to inspire responsible and enduring testicle care.
There is a great deal more to testes than their limited association with fashion, function, hunting, contact sports, hirsutism, sex and disease.
It’s a modality by men for men. Leonardo da Vinci wasn’t gay by the way, that was just a scurrilous lie spread by the Astrally impulsed of the day, in case you think I’m a reincarnated gay man or something.
The basis was to say to the man, look your testicles aren’t just sexual objects or things that dangle around between your legs, that you, you you, tuck into your jocks, or they’re not just there to make babies and then they’ve done their role and now they go back to the missus or whoever your partner may be in terms of what they’re for.
They’re actually part of your body. They’re part of the whole that you are and they need to be integrated. They need to be as delicately looked after as your penis, as your anus, as your perineum. In the same way that you look after your face and put on aftershave and moisturiser. Not that we need to put aftershave on the testicles…For a man, they’re just two appendages that are there, they don’t truly connect with. I discovered this in the treatment rooms…
And one of the stipulations I expressed on the day I trained the testi massage guys was that to try and avoid as much as possible the penis area so that there’s no insinuation or stimulation whatsoever. As light as possible on the penis was the only stimulation of course apart from being very delicate…