The bogus healing claims for Esoteric Breast Massage are headed for examination by the Supreme Court, and last month its inventor, Serge Benhayon, posted a video defence of the modality on Vimeo. Within 36 hours of me posting it here and critiquing it, it was removed, along with several other EBM promotionals. (They’ve since been restored to different links with restrictions on embedding.) I’ve compiled them into one video with commentary and a few expository facts Universal Medicine’s Esoteric Women’s Health had withheld. Benhayon’s bizarre apologism was yet another confirmation his women’s health modalities are a predatory fraud, and his attitudes to women are derogatory and sick. If he wasn’t successfully plying this garbage to the vulnerable and benefiting personally from large bequests from cancer patients, this would be written off as a bad taste joke. But it gets worse. This charlatan and his grubby business is receiving endorsements from enamoured medical professionals.
— Esther Rockett (@EstherRockett) March 22, 2015
This week Dr Rachel Hall of Evolve Dental Healing Kenmore tried to have me arrested again for Esoteric thought crimes. This time for replying to her tweets.
UniMed cult doctors portray their religious belief in Serge Benhayon’s occult nonsense as medical opinions, promote quackery, and financially and psychologically exploit patients by recruiting to his New Age scam. Today’s Daily Telegraph report on a patient harmed by one of the doctors also raises serious questions over their competence, and their participation in Benhayon’s glorification of death.
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In more propaganda madness, Lee Green had his first period; Christoph Schnell says UM is the first religion to be SCIENCE; E. Walsh says seeing is believing because of Plato, and SERGE SAYS SO; and E.W. the cult cop (?) reckons it’s wrong to be right, implying it’s right to do wrong.
Whatever, Serge Benhayon doesn’t give a crap. He’s got Debby counting the money.
Universal Medicine markets itself as a complementary medicine organization that promotes healthy living, however, the Esoteric healing services sold by cult leader Serge Benhayon glorify death and reincarnation at the expense of physical and mental health. A critical element of Benhayon’s Livingness death drive is magical thinking, where Esoterically correct thoughts and behaviour are rewarded with improved reincarnations, while the contrary are punished with disease and adversity. His writings show how Benhayon has borrowed from New Age mogul, Louise Hay’s book of moralistic magical thinking spells, and reveal his toxic attitudes to the sick, disabled and marginalized.