Delicious Slow Cooker Recipes That Are Worth the Wait

By Dr. Mercola

Many people, especially those who follow busy schedules, prefer preparing and eating their meals as quickly as they can. But did you know that there’s an advantage — and a whole lot of flavor — when you cook your food slowly? One way to do this is to use a slow cooker.

There’s a lot you can do with a slow cooker, and there are numerous recipes out there that can help put this handy cooking equipment to good use. If you’ve got the time and the patience, here are a few slow-cooked recipes that you can try to make. They’re certainly worth the wait!

The Advantages of Using a Slow Cooker

According to The Kitchn, a slow cooker is an electric appliance that “makes use of moist heat to cook food over a long period of time.” A slow cooker comes with three parts: a heating element, a pot and a lid, usually made of glass.

To use a slow cooker, you need to put all the ingredients in the pot, set it to the correct time and leave the food to cook slowly. This is one of the best advantages of a slow cooker — since you’re dumping all of the ingredients in one pot, it cuts down on preparation time and makes cleaning up easy as well.

Another advantage is slow cooking brings out the flavor in foods. What’s more, if you’re using cheaper cuts of protein like beef chuck roast, which tends to be tougher, slow cooking can help tenderize the meat, so it becomes moist and soft. Lastly, it’s energy efficient — despite the long cooking time, the amount of electricity it uses is lower than what you’d use when you cook with an oven.

Slow cookers are often called Crock-Pots, but these terms are actually not interchangeable, as a Crock-Pot is a type of slow cooker. It was a brand name used by Rival Manufacturing Company to market their slow cooker. Today, many other brands have appeared, and the word “crockpot” has become a generic term used by many to refer to  slow cookers.   

A slow cooker is among the most versatile appliances you can have at home. It’s not just for making stews or soups — in fact, there are countless recipes you can make using a slow cooker. Want to make poached eggs for brunch? Here’s a handy recipe from She Knows. Want to make gluten-free slow cooker bread? It’s possible! Craving dessert to satisfy your sweet tooth? Check out this creamy lemon custard recipe — it’s low-carb and gluten-free.

Tips in Using a Slow Cooker

Of course, to fully take advantage of slow cookers, you need to know how to use them correctly — otherwise, you will end up messing up the recipe and wasting your time (and ingredients). To help you out, the University of Pennsylvania shares some helpful tips for using a slow cooker, such as:

  • Meats and poultry should be thawed completely before they are cooked in a slow cooker. This helps ensure that they are cooked completely. Never place frozen meat in this appliance.
  • Don’t be tempted to overload the slow cooker and don’t cook food in small quantities either, as this can affect the quality, cooking time and your safety. Ideally, the slow cooker should be no more than two-thirds full and no less than half full.  
  • Your slow cooker should be set on high for the first hour. Afterward, turn down the heat to low, until the food finishes cooking.
  • Don’t take off the lid, as this slows down the cooking process. Lifting the lid once means losing 15 to 20 minutes of cooking time.
  • Hard veggies cook slower compared to proteins, so put them in the bottom of the pan. Place the meats on top then cover with water, broth or sauce.
  • Grains and pastas should be added at the end of the cooking process, so they will not be mushy. The same goes for milk and other dairy products — they tend to curdle when added too early in the cooking process.

Finally, never ever cook raw beans in a slow cooker. Aside from increasing their lectin content because of the low temperatures used, slow cooking beans can also make them toxic. According to Good Housekeeping, here’s what you should do if you need to add beans to a slow cooker recipe:

“Lots of types of dried beans, especially kidney beans, contain a toxic substance that needs to be destroyed first by cooking them at a high temperature to make them safe to eat. Most crockpots cook too gently to do this, so briskly boil the beans first for 10 minutes on the hob, drain, rinse, then add to your slow cooker.”

You can also presoak the beans overnight and then use a pressure cooker to cook them the next day.

Ready to Get Cooking? Here Are Some Recipes for You to Try

 

Slow Cooker Lemon Garlic Chicken Recipe

Prep Time: 10 minutes
Cook Time: 6 hours and 10 minutes
Serves: 4

Ingredients:
2 pounds (32 ounces) organic boneless, skinless chicken breasts
Kosher salt
Freshly ground black pepper
2 large organic onions, diced
5 cloves garlic, minced
2 organic carrots, cut into 1-inch pieces
1 tablespoon raw organic honey
Juice and zest of 2 lemons, divided
4 sprigs fresh thyme
3 cups organic chicken broth
1 cup frozen organic peas

Procedure:

  • In a large skillet over high heat, sear chicken until golden brown, two minutes per side. Season with salt and pepper and place in a slow cooker.
  • Add onions, garlic, carrots, honey, zest and juice of one lemon, thyme and chicken broth, then season with salt and pepper. Cover with lid and cook on low for six to seven hours, or on high for three to four hours.
  • Add peas and cover with lid until warmed through, two to three minutes. Add zest and juice of remaining lemon. Serve immediately.

(Recipe by: Delish )

 

 

Slow Cooker Poached Salmon With Lemons and Fresh Herbs Recipe

Prep Time: 10 minutes
Cook Time: 1 hour and 30 minutes
Serves: 4 to 6

Ingredients:
2 cups water
1 cup organic chicken stock
1 lemon, thinly sliced
1 shallot, thinly sliced
1 bay leaf
5 to 6 sprigs fresh herbs, such as tarragon, dill
1 teaspoon black peppercorns
1 teaspoon kosher salt
2 pounds skin-on wild Alaskan salmon (or 4 to 6 fillets)
Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper
Lemon wedges, coarse sea salt and extra virgin olive oil for serving

Procedure:

  • Combine water, wine, lemon, shallots, bay leaf, herbs, peppercorns and salt in the slow cooker and cook on high for 30 minutes.
  • Season the top of the salmon with salt and pepper and place in the slow cooker, skin side down. Cover and cook on low until salmon is opaque in color and flakes gently with a fork. Start checking for desired doneness after 45 minutes to an hour and continue cooking until preferred doneness is reached. (Salmon can be held on the warm setting for several hours.)
  • Drizzle salmon with organic extra virgin olive oil and sprinkle with coarse salt. Serve with lemon wedges on the side.

(Recipe by The Kitchn )

 

 

Slow Cooker Stuffed Taco Peppers
Serving Size:6

Ingredients:
6 small red bell peppers
1 cup cauliflower rice
1 pound organic ground turkey
1 cup organic shredded Monterey jack cheese
1 teaspoon garlic powder
1 teaspoon chili powder
1 1/2 tablespoons melted coconut oil
1 cup water

Procedure:

  • Cut off the stems from the peppers.
  • Scoop out the seeds on the inside, leaving a hollow shell.
  • In a bowl, mix the ground turkey and spices.
  • Stir in the cauliflower and coconut oil in the bowl.
  • Mix in the Monterey jack cheese in the bowl.
  • Scoop up some of the turkey mixture and pack it into each pepper shell.
  • Place each stuffed pepper into a slow cooker and pour a cup of water into the bottom.
  • Cook on high for four hours or low for eight hours. Top with a little extra cheese 10 minutes before they are done.

 

Additional Safety Tips When Using a Slow Cooker

The USDA notes that it’s safe to cook food in a slow cooker, as the direct heat emanating from the pot, the steam that rises within the covered container and the prolonged cooking time all help to effectively eliminate bacteria. However, proper use is still crucial to ensure the safety of your slow cooker. Here are a few tips to keep in mind:

  • Position your slow cooker on a clean, flat and heat-safe area, like your kitchen countertop. Keep it away from flammable materials like loose papers and kitchen towels. Make sure it’s not in a place where it could be exposed to water, like beside a sink or an open window.
  • If the power goes out during the slow-cooking process and you’re not at home, do not consume the food — dispose of it, even if it looks like it’s cooked. If you’re at home,  you should immediately finish cooking the ingredients on a gas stove or oven or over a grill.  
  • Check the power cord and make sure it’s not crimped or folded. The vent hole, found on the lid, should also be facing out toward the middle of the room — and not at a wall or a cabinet.

Lastly, make sure to store leftovers in the refrigerator within two hours. Consume them as soon as you can, so you can reduce your risk of food poisoning. Leftovers should be placed in shallow containers and refrigerated two hours after they are removed from the pot.

Cancer and the New Biology of Water

Dr. Thomas Cowan is a practicing physician, founding board member and vice president of the Weston A. Price Foundation.

I’ve previously interviewed Cowan on a number of different topics, including the link between vaccines and autoimmune disease, the use of low-dose naltrexone for autoimmune disease and novel treatments for heart disease. Here, we discuss his latest book, “Cancer and the New Biology of Water.”

“I wrote a series of three books. The first one on the heart, the second one on vaccines and autoimmunity and then this one on cancer. As I got into it, I realized it was all about water,” Cowan says.

“The first book was basically two premises: One is that the heart doesn’t pump the blood. The reason for the movement of the blood in your body is not because there’s a propulsion by the heart [but] because of the dynamics of water …

Then I got into the vaccine book and what childhood illness means. That took me deeper into what cells are made of. Somehow it hit me that the whole problem of cancer is a cytoplasmic, i.e., water problem.

It became like the culmination of this series of writing and thinking about human biology, biology in general, and how wrong we have the whole thing, basically.”

Cancer and the Biology of Water

In 1971, President Nixon declared war on cancer. As noted by Cowan, we had just discovered the oncogene at that time, which was thought to be the reason for why people had cancer.

In the decades since, vast sums of money have been spent on cancer research. Were oncogenes the correct target, the war on cancer should have been won by now, yet we’re no closer to a cure today than we were back then. Cowan cites research by the Australian government, which concluded that improvement in cancer statistics as a result of chemotherapy is 2.3%.

“That’s an abysmal return on a $500 billion investment … Probably the costliest endeavor humans have ever undertaken, except maybe war,” Cowan says. “What’s the problem? The problem I submitted in the book is that cancer is not a problem of oncogenes. It isn’t even a problem of the DNA. It isn’t even a problem of the nucleus …

There have been a number of studies over the years where they transplant the nucleus from a healthy cell into another healthy cell and the progeny are normal, as you would expect.

But then they take the nucleus out of a cancer cell, where these oncogenes [are], the DNA that supposedly cause cancer, and put that into a healthy cytoplasm, the progeny are normal. When they take a normal nucleus and put it into the cytoplasm of a cancer cell, it turns the progeny cancerous.

That simple experiment tells you exactly where in the cell the problem of cancer lies, which is in the cytoplasm. The cell has two parts. Basically, it’s a lipid biomembrane that has a nucleus and a cytoplasm. The cytoplasm is basically structured water or a gel.

Now we know that the cytoplasm is the site of cancer. The events in the nucleus are a consequence of degeneration of the cytoplasm, not the other way around.

When these researchers did this, and identified clearly that the site of the cancer problem is in the cytoplasm, they postulated that something in healthy cytoplasm must be able to heal the mutations of the DNA in the nucleus, which there’s no evidence for.”

The Cytoplasm’s Role in Cancer

Cowan argues that the real problem in cancer lies in the structured water of the cell, i.e., the cytoplasm. Similarly, Thomas Seyfried, Ph.D., whom I’ve interviewed on this topic as well, believes the studies Cowan mentioned above reveal the problem is rooted in the mitochondria, which also reside in the cytoplasm.

Mitochondrial dysfunction is certainly one aspect, Cowan admits, but more specifically, he believes mitochondrial defects are an integral part of the breakdown of the structure in the water, which then triggers the formation of cancer.

“When you look at what the function of the mitochondria is — which is essentially to produce adenosine triphosphate (ATP) — and you see what the role of ATP is and how integral ATP is to the structuring of the water in the cytoplasm, then you begin to see the connections between the mitochondrial dysfunction … [and the] deterioration of the cytoplasmic water that leads to cancer.”

Oftentimes, cancer can be palpated (provided the tumor is large enough). The tumor turns into a palpable lump because the density of the cells is too high, Cowan says. The cells are essentially clumped together, and they’ve lost their normal spatial orientation.

All cells have a certain spatial orientation because there’s an electrical charge around the cell. When two cells start coming together, the charge repels them apart. This allows all the cells to remain at an appropriate distance from each other. This distance varies depending on the cells and organs in question, but all tissues have a spatial orientation that allows the tissue to remain healthy and normal.

Structured Water Is Responsible for Cellular Charge

Conventional medicine says that the charge around each cell comes from the distribution of sodium and potassium across the cell membrane. However, Cowan points out that experiments by cell physiologist and biochemist Gilbert Ling, performed more than three decades ago, showed that for the sodium-potassium pump to be responsible for the creation of this charge, the cell would need about 30 times the energy at its disposal.

So, according to Cowan, this belief, while being a cornerstone of modern biology, is little more than a myth. Something else causes the charge, but what? Cowan answers that question with the following explanation:

“It comes about because in the cytoplasm is a mesh network of water, which, by some genius of nature, is so constituted that it, by itself, it traps potassium and excludes sodium … The proper healthy grid, mesh or structuring of the water, in itself, is the pump. No energy needed, just like the heart.

The whole idea of a stupid pump pushing is ridiculous. It’s done by the miracle of water. The charge distribution, the spatial orientation of a cell, is because of the structuring of the water. That’s one.

The second thing is the other hallmark of cancer cells: They all have an abnormal number of chromosomes. It’s called aneuploidy, as opposed to a diploid cell, which means humans have 46 chromosomes. If you get an abnormal number, that’s an abnormal cell we call cancer.

How does that happen? It happens because of events in the cytoplasm, which pulls the two chromosomes apart and makes new copies of mitosis. It doesn’t happen properly because the milieu in the cytoplasm, that structured water, is disturbed.

Therefore, you get all these errors of mitosis, and the energy used for mitosis is deficient. That’s because of the mitochondrial problem. You get errors in chromosome replication called aneuploidy. When you get an aneuploid cell that has an abnormal spatial orientation, that’s called a cancer cell.”

How to Restructure the Water in Your Cells

Once you understand the importance and influence of the cytoplasm, the structured water inside your cells, in the development of cancer, the next question becomes: How do you restructure that water? A significant portion of Cowan’s book covers this important topic.

To illustrate how structured water is made, he compares it to Jell-O. Jell-O is made by mixing gelatin proteins with water and then adding heat. The heat unfolds the proteins, exposing their hydrophilic surfaces, which then grab onto the water.

As the mixture cools, it forms a gel, “which is basically identical to the state that the cytoplasm is in,” Cowan says. To structure the water in your cells and basically mimic this Jell-O making procedure, you can:

  • Eat a cyclical ketogenic diet — When fats are metabolized in your mitochondria, they create deuterium depleted water (DDW), which is hydrogen-rich. The more hydrogen you get, the more ATP your cells generate, which in turn allows your cells to create more structured water
  • Regularly expose much of your skin to sunlight
  • Regularly expose your skin to near-infrared light, such as a near-infrared sauna or a heat lamp bulb. Not only does it restructure water, but it also detoxifies your cells by creating sweating, which purifies the cytoplasm
  • Expose yourself to the biofields of other biological entities, such as the touch of other humans and animals

Now, ATP is instrumental for protein unfolding — which is an integral part of the process of creating structured water — and if you have an ATP deficiency, “as happens when you have mitochondrial disease, it’s like trying to make Jell-O without heat,” Cowan says.

“You get clumps of dysfunctional proteins with water that can’t be structured. That’s what you see with cancer cells … If you want to have properly structured water, which then creates healthy cell division and healthy spatial orientation in the cells, you need sunlight, earth and human touch — the biofields of other biological entities, especially those who wish you well, so to speak, like your dog.”

Another alternative is hyperbaric oxygen therapy, although this is not something most people will be able to do at home. By providing more oxygen to the tissues at increased partial pressure, the oxygen is pushed into the mitochondria, allowing them to generate more ATP, which in turn allows your cells to create more structured water.

Mistletoe Therapy

In his book, Cowan also discusses mistletoe therapy, which he recommends almost universally for his cancer patients. He expounds on the benefits of this therapy as follows:

“Cancer is growing and parasitizing you, sucking your nutrients, just like the mistletoe sucks the nutrients from the oak tree. But there’s a central difference, which is the mistletoe has learned to cooperate with the oak tree, and so each do better together than they would do alone, whereas in cancer, the tumor has parasitized you and you do worse.

What we need is a situation where we bring back that cooperation … This is not a survival of the fittest … That’s not how it works in nature. Nature is a cooperative venture … Mistletoe tells you to see it like that. Now, that’s the metaphor.

[Mistletoe] stimulates fever response, so it is an immunostimulating medicine. It stimulates white blood cells. It stimulates all these aspects of immune response. It stops cells from growing, so it works like a chemo drug, as well … We want the simulation, the purification, the detoxification that happens with fever therapy. Mistletoe does that.”

The idea that fever is a healing aid goes back to a cancer treatment developed in the 1890s by William Coley, a bone surgeon. The treatment, which involves giving isolated proteins from the erysipelas bacteria at a specific dose to induce a fever, is known as “Coley’s toxin.”1

“Around 1989, for I don’t know what reason, I get in the mail a book from Coley’s granddaughter about 2,000 cases he treated and the results — about 60% of them, stage 4. All different kinds of cancer were cured by Coley’s toxins. It’s very well documented.

It was the main adjunct of cancer therapy in the United States for a couple of decades. It was used up until the ’60s. Many, many papers written about it, peer-reviewed journals. There’s no doubt that it was more effective than any adjunctive therapy for cancer we have today.

In a sense though, it’s a blueprint. When you talk about hyperthermia, the problem is it doesn’t work as well as Coley’s toxins. I think the reason for that is [hyperthermia] doesn’t turn on your innate cellular immune system. It’s just heating up your cells.

I’m not saying that something good doesn’t happen from heating up your cells, but it’s not the same. Coley’s was a way of internally generating the temperature, and so is mistletoe, although mistletoe isn’t as dramatic as Coley’s toxins …

[Today, Coley’s toxin] is not available anywhere. It’s very sad. There should be a way of stimulating fever. I had occasion to use it a little bit years ago. You could basically generate any temperature you want. It’s pretty rigorous therapy. You get shakes and chills and not everyone wants to do that. But if you do that, you have a dramatic detoxification-purification response …

None of these strategies are a magic bullet. The point I’m trying to make is that healthy cytoplasm, which is basically a structured water gel, that’s the key focus … All those [factors discussed earlier] contribute to the quality of the gels that you’re going to produce. That’s what good health is.”

More Information

Cowan’s book ends with the story of Sleeping Beauty. “It’s what we tell children to teach them how the world works,” he says. Sleeping Beauty, a princess, is bewitched by an evil witch, which in fairytales always illustrates the materialistic side of life.

“When you’re bewitched by materialism … you fall into chaos and disrepair has happened in the story. Something has to come along to wake you up, not to a new way of seeing, as they say in the story, but to your true nature.

That’s where we’re at now. We’re living out the story of Sleeping Beauty. We’re bewitched by materialism and we can’t see our true nature. That’s become a real problem. [Getting out of that matrix involves] an interesting combination of all these techniques that we’re talking about …

Cyclical ketosis, sunlight, walking in the ocean, infrared saunas … fever therapy, bringing back therapies like Coley’s toxins. There’s another side too, which is to change our minds … Somehow, we have to change our mind and … see the world as it is.

I often tell people and patients, ‘If you see the world from a materialistic point of view and you realize that the matter we’re talking about is made of atoms, which are, themselves, 99% space, just empty, so how does that work? It’s an illusion.’ Once we see that we’re essentially crystallized energy, then you start to wake up.

The most hopeful thing I think I can tell people is that once you begin to open your mind, there’s more out there than was taught in school or that your doctors tell you. Somehow the world seems to feed you information or give you clues as to where to go next.

You don’t need me to tell you what to do or where to go next. Somehow it just happens. I don’t know if you would agree, but in my life, once you open yourself to this possibility, to me, it’s like the spiritual world comes in to offer a hand. The next thing you know, you meet this person. Next thing you know, you [learn] things that you didn’t know before.

You just keep opening your mind. If we keep doing that, we can build a different world. You don’t have to do anything. You just have to stop not doing things, believing that there’s nothing there.”

To learn more, be sure to pick up a copy of Cowan’s book, “Cancer and the New Biology of Water.” I definitely recommend it and all the resources in there. It’s a great read. Cowan tells a good story, which makes his books easy to digest. “I hope that it catalyzes some institution, some person — somebody — to say, ‘We’ve got to do things differently because this isn’t working,” Cowan says.

Response from the Doorstop


By Anna Von Reitz

If I controlled 22 Trillion “by myself” don’t you think I would be driving something better than a sixteen year old BMW?  


Use your heads.  I stuck myself like a doorstop in a door, forcing that door to remain open for other Americans.  When this started, hardly anyone outside the Navy knew what was going on, so when I got wind of the filings of the Fiscal Services Division, I counter-claimed and did it in such a way that everyone else could follow.  It is still my estate lodged in the door that makes it possible for everyone else to escape and get back what they are owed– your share of $22 Trillion.  

 It’s not “my” 22 Trillion.  It’s 22 Trillion owed to the States and People of this country — our National Credit.   

 What I accomplished with that little move is known as Portia’s Paradox.   They might own all the blood in my body, but not a cubic centimeter of my flesh.  In the same way, they might have compromised the international jurisdiction of the sea on their own time, but they don’t have any claim at all on our land and soil —- that is, so long as we stand our ground and claim it and aren’t stupid enough to give it away.   

As I explained to someone else this morning — the reason that the military script is issued as debt notes is that when they issue them, they are already in debt to us.  They seized upon our assets–our  bodies, our names, our ownership interest in our soil and land, everything— at the hospitals, which appeared to be civilian institutions—- and used us and our assets to borrow against and stand as collateral backing their script and their spending.  That makes them our debtors.  That’s why Federal Reserve Notes are debt notes.   And that is why they owe us not only the notes, but the return on all those notes.  It’s actually far, far more than $22 Trillion.  

The irony is that we have vast  “lawful assets” that are owed to The United States of America and once we put this to bed, the military is fully funded.  They just have to get their heads wrapped around the situation and the nature of their “National Debt” so that they can accept being funded by Credit Notes instead of Debt Notes.    

 As the situation developed and we learned more, we realized that the attack was aimed at “vacating” our land and soil jurisdiction with false claims saying that we had “abandoned” our land and soil jurisdiction and all voluntarily adopted “Federal Citizenship” instead—- which would then open the door for Secondary Creditors to move in and seize our land and soil assets as payment for debts owed by the Queen and the Pope.  

It was then that we launched full bore into the 1933 fraud which led to the 1907 and 1868 frauds.   We had to go all the way back and then bring it forward to the present day.   And along the way, we had to dope out the necessary moves to correct our falsified political statuses, and then bring forward the Federation Holding Company, and then educate and organize everyone to build properly constituted State Assemblies. 

Is there anything else that you would like a great-grandmother from a tiny hamlet in Alaska to do for you?   

Well, there is something you can do for me.  You can all wake up.  All the way up.    

I am tired of dealing with the rats in front and the traitors and ignoramuses behind.  I don’t know how many years I have left, much less how many good years my husband and I may have.  He is sixteen years older than me and I am old enough.  Do you get my drift?   We are tired and worn and still here doing far, far more than our fair share to get this Mess cleaned up and get restitution for the living people instead of more money going to the goddamned banks and insurance companies and all the other corporations that are feeding on all of us like vultures. 

For starters, they are the ones that are supposed to be paying the taxes, not us.    

There is absolutely nothing “inconsistent” about what I have said —- except in the cases wherein I have been obliged to make corrections myself as I went along and learned more.  There have been some corrections on the way, but other than that, there are no inconsistencies that I know of, and we learn more that corroborates our findings every day.  

Accept the fact that you can pay for military services with credit we have already earned, or be snookered and continue to pay debts you don’t owe.   I repeat — WTFU.  I will leave you to decode my meaning.

—————————-

See this article and over 2000 others on Anna’s website here: www.annavonreitz.com


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The Actual Reason Why “Joker” was Bashed by Mass Media

Although “Joker” was praised by most “serious” movie critics, mass media sources bashed the movie in all ways possible, even deeming it “dangerous”. Is it because the movie is actually bad? Or because it goes against their agenda?

Warning: Major spoilers ahead!

In this day and age, mass media critics do not evaluate movies by their artistic merit, but by the direction of their political message. To be deemed “good”, a movie needs to check a list of “agenda” boxes.

Well, Joker does not check any boxes and it also goes against the grain. It is an uncompromising piece of art that is more akin to a low-budget auteur film than a DC Comics blockbuster. And, through its deeply unsettling character study of a “loser” who turns into a famous murderer, the movie provides a scattering critique of mass media.

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Is the Mormon Church Behind a Worldwide Child Sex Trafficking Ring Operating out of Arizona?

The second episode of the Medical Kidnap Show aired on KFNX 1100 Radio in Phoenix on October 10, 2019.

Host Rick Wood and producer Brian Shilhavy started off the show discussing how most of the nation’s child sex slaves that are trafficked in the U.S. come out of the nation’s Foster Care system.

American film producer and author, Neal Sutz, visiting his two sons at a group foster home in Switzerland.

Next, Neal Sutz was interviewed on the show. Neal is a father who grew up and lived most of his life in Arizona, and married into the Mormon Church.

Mormon Temple in Mesa, Arizona. Image Source.


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