The common cold is the most widespread and prevalent
of all human diseases, striking as many as 200 times
in the average lifetime. Colds often last from four
days to two weeks bringing the more than twenty
miserable symptoms we've come to associate with colds
there has been no cure or prevention for this disease.
However, exciting, new, scientific evidence, resulting
from an accident during research with polio virus, has
suggested a simple, yet effective, procedure that
anyone can use to actually destroy invading cold
virus, for the first time.
ColdARREST™ procedure works almost immediately. The
result is incredibly rapid and lasting relief from
cold symptoms. And, instead of merely masking
symptoms, this procedure helps stimulate recovery from
the disease, beginning just as soon as symptoms
disappear. A revolutionary, new, cold-prevention
system is also presented.
routinely catch three times as many colds as adults.
Yet, with parental supervision, the ColdARREST™
Procedure is safe enough and gentle enough for a child
to use, and just as effective.
NEW!! -- Less
Colds or Your Money Back!*
is excerpted from a February 24, 2003 Press Release
from the University of Michigan Health Systems, Ann
Arbor, MI -
cold isn't cheap. A study published in the February
24th edition of Archives of Internal Medicine reports
that the cost to the U.S. economy is $40 billion a
year - substantially more than other conditions such
as asthma, heart failure and emphysema.
"A cold is the
most commonly occurring illness in humans, so it was
no surprise that there are approximately 500 million
colds each year in the U.S.," says Mark Fendrick,
M.D., lead author on the paper and codirector of the
Consortium for Health Outcomes, Innovation, Cost
Effectiveness Studies (CHOICES) at UMHS. "What was a
surprise is how often the public uses the health care
system to treat a cold."
measured doctor bills, over-the-counter medication,
and prescription drugs. It also recorded missed school
and work days, a cost that is generally overlooked,
doesn't usually consider the costs associated with
missing a day of work due to illness or having to stay
home to take care of a sick child", says Dr. Fendrick
"Not surprisingly, lost work drives most of the cost."
found that Americans spend $2.9 billion on
over-the-counter drugs and another $400 million on
prescription medicines for symptomatic relief.
Additionally, more than $1.1 billion are spent
annually on the estimated 41 million antibiotic
prescriptions for cold sufferers, even though
antibiotics have no effect on a viral illness.
"We found that
the common cold leads to more than 100 million
physician visits annually at a conservative cost
estimate of $7.7 billion per year," Fendrick says.
"More than one third of patients who saw a doctor
received an antibiotic prescription. While these
unnecessary costs are problematic, what is more
concerning is how these treatment patterns contribute
to the development of antibiotic resistance, a
significant public health concern."
reports that an estimated 189 million school days (an
average of nearly 1 day per episode) are missed
annually due to a cold. As a result, parents missed
126 million workdays in order to stay home to care for
their child. When added to the workdays missed by
employees suffering from a cold, the total economic
impact of cold-related work loss exceeds $20 billion.
* If you use
the simple ColdARREST™ procedure, as described in this
presentation, during the next cold season this fall
and winter, (The difference between summer and winter
colds is explained in the audio program) and you do
not have less colds and/or drastically reduced
symptoms, simply document your usage and symptoms and
return the program for a complete refund.
”Though not yet confirmed in
clinical trials, initial indications suggest that the
H1N1 Flu Virus (Originally referred to in the media as
“Spring 2009 Swine Flu”) is a type of virus that has
the potential to respond to the ColdARREST™ procedure
to significantly reduce or eliminate symptoms,
particularly if used preventively, or at the earliest
signs of illness.”
– Dän Lee Dimke, PhD
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