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Universal Medicine’s entity exorcism swindle

entitiesBelief in invisible energies, spirits and entities is an integral part of Universal Medicine’s lucrative undue influence on followers. A blog by one of the firm’s employees walks us through how the UniMed leader exploited the paranoia of a depressed and anxious high school boy to convert him into a loyal propagandist. A follow up by NHS surgeon, Eunice Minford, shows how the cult’s health professionals enable the scam. Click to read the rest of the post at: estherrockett.com

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Esoteric Expenditure – an inventory of Universal Medicine’s self-loving product range 2016

Who knew self-loving choices had to be so costly? Apart from the cost to relationships, families, children, health and dignity, there’s substantial funds hurled into the Benhayon’s coffers. Universal Medicine slugs students and customers, or their financial providers, at every opportunity – for negative return. In the following cost detriment analysis we look at the vast range of Universal Medicine products, and how much is spent on making followers feel superior but look, sound, think and act stupid.

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SergiLeaks 1.1 – UniMed Brisbane Pty Ltd fundraising

UniMed Brisbane, Brougham St Fairfield

UniMed Brisbane, Brougham St Fairfield

Universal Medicine’s Esoteric cult leader, Serge Benhayon, likes to cast himself as a successful businessman, but he’s not forthcoming about his devious means of accumulating wealth. Email communiqués from his personal assistant, Desiree Delaloye, and business partner, Brisbane accountant Susan Scully, show how UM misleads ‘investors’ into funding company assets, and then charges them to use them.

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SergiLeaks 1.0 – UniMed Living propaganda by subscription

Not all is joy-full and harmonious at SergeCentral. The Universal Medicine cult investors are weary of spending and giving, giving and spending, so that untrained, unqualified Serge Benhayon and his underachieving offspring and other hangers on may live as cashed up bogan deities.

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Unpacking Serge Benhayon’s scam Esoteric Breast Massage

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.

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Naming Names page updates October 2014

TENDER-HEARTThe Naming Names page continues to be updated with all the ‘healers’ and other parasites out there spruiking for Serge Benhayon’s great Esoteric Livingness swindle. While the number of Esoteric healers entering an oversupplied market has slowed, Universal Medicine’s cult fronts have proliferated, affirming UM’s pyramid structure.

And the Esoteric Practitioner’s Association with its sham code of conduct is a monumental fake.

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Charging for charity – the tax exempt College of Universal Medicine’s first annual evasion statement

FieryBuildingFund1

Serge Benhayon, aka ‘the voice from heaven’ (left), drumming up cash.

Until recently, charities in Australia could raise and spend money without accounting to anyone. This year, the newly formed Australian Not for Profit and Charity Commission required them to submit an Annual Information Statement. The College of Universal Medicine surpassed itself by also forwarding its audited accounts. The information tells us the College raised almost half a million dollars, spent nothing, and their charitable activities were merely marketing events for UM’s business. Typical of anything UniMed, their attempt at transparency raises more questions than it answers, including why the charity is talking about buying a school building, when the students have already paid for one.

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