In Education, Health News, Lifestyle

Omar Amin Interview

Omar Amin

Kay Jones

Jennifer McKay

Laura Calenzo

The Ambassador

Star World Wide Networks

Kyle Pratt – Producer

—Begin Transcription—

I Would like to introduce Dr. Omar Amin, Director of the Parasitology Center in Scottsdale Arizona is a, medical doctor whom received his medical degree from Cairo Universities in Egypt. He is a PHD who has studied infectious diseases all over the world, and has worked for the US Navy performing research and was in the US Army. He has been published over 200 times in science and medical journals on human disease as well as wildlife infectious diseases all over north america. He speaks and performs workshops around the world on the subject of parasites and infections disease as well as maintains a testing and research facility in Arizona, Mexico, Mali West Africa and London England. His discoveries include about 60 new species of parasites and infectious agents. Many of these parasites are in our bodies right now without us knowing, because many of them are Asymptomatic so they do not produce any symptoms. 

A: Ladies and gentlemen, I’m going to introduce our guest this evening; prominent guest. Dr. Omar Amin received his medical degree from Cairo University. He’s an Egyptian. He’s PhD. He’s studied infectious diseases all over the world. He even worked for the US Navy, doing some research for them. He’s been in the US Army. He’s been published; over 250 scientific articles on human parasitology and wildlife agents of human diseases in North America. He’s been, like I said, all over the world, discussing these problems. His discoveries include the description of about 60 new species of parasites and infectious agents. And a lot of the time, I guess these parasites are in our bodies and a lot of times you don’t even know it, right doctor?

O: Absolutely. Some of them are asymptomatic. They do not produce any symptoms.

A: You see, there you go. He’s conducted many workshops. He speaks all over the world, he has videos and he’s the director of the parasitology center, which is here in Scottsdale and he’s been to my home many times. He’s a friend. And they have offices in Mexico, Mali, West Africa, and London, England. First off, I thank you for coming. Say something to your Egyptian brothers and sisters if you would please.

O: *speaks Egyptian*

A: Thank you. I don’t know what you said, but it sounded pretty good to me. *laughs*

O: *laughs* It is good.

A: I’m sure it is. Tell us a little bit about; you said you just got back from Cuba.

O: Yes.

A: What did you do there, you spoke to who?

O: I spoke to, there’s a conference there about veterinary parasitology, parasites that infect wildlife and domestic animals and I go there very often, almost every year, for the last 6 or 7 years and I was an official speaker there and also have some old friends that I visit and see, so its all a well rounded, balanced, multifaceted tour every time.

[…]

A: The Navajos, or not, just not Navajos, Native Americans have the highest rate of Diabetes, as you know, and the products that you have showed me and given to me, thank you, You have some products there that will help cure diabetes, isn’t that right?

O: We have a product line that addresses many health issues, one of them is parasites and infectious diseases. One of them, the product is called mangosteen[…] treats many different ailments, among which is diabetes, which would be of great benefit to the American Natives.

A: Right. Well, that’s why I wanted you here; is to talk about these different things because you’re doing something that’s outside the box. And see, the way Native Americans are being treated, is through the government Indian Health Service. And I’ve had Dr. Dennis Harris, in fact, I want to get him here on the show, he’s a wonderful man, from here in Phoenix. He’s come up with different things like you have that treat people with diabetes. And so he wanted me to bridge the gap for him in indian country. […] They are pretty much; they have to fall in line with what the government tells them to give Native Americans. […] So, my question to you, Dr. Amin is, how do you break into these governmental agencies where you can tell them, “I’ve got something here that works. Just try it!” Don’t bet the house on it. Just try it and then, if you think it works, then hey, lets sit down and talk.

O: Actually, I’ve had my trials and tribulations with the government about issues of this nature and other issues also. […] And, until I discovered that the best way to go is by traveling the unbeaten path and create your own trail in the woods where no one has been and that’s when you can make a difference. […] Our herbal remedy for parasites, diseases, and infections and few other agents, uses remedies from herbs that have been traditionally used by the Native Americans, by the Ancient Egyptians, and by the Chinese Herbologists. […] And that’s why it’s a unique product and you will not find anything like it in the world and it works like a charm. […] That’s where you make great discoveries, which actually are kind of our own, like reinventing the wheel. I’ve discovered remedies used in Ancient Egypt 5000 years ago, and never been touched since that time. I incorporate that into my remedy again, of parasites and infectious diseases, and that’s what makes it unique and works like a charm. Same way it used to work in Egypt 5000 years ago.

A: Wow.

O: But I just want to say something real quick. I’m happy to be here speaking with you for two reasons. One, I want to celebrate your work to keep the redskin name alive.

A: Thank you.

O: I totally appreciate that. I know where you’re coming from with that, so I congratulate you for that.

A: Thank you.

O: And secondly, I would like to have a chance to address some of the concerns of the Native Americans, the first Americans, that the system does not seem to give enough attention to. And that be, this is one of them. Another item is the parasite issues. We have examined so far, over the last 20 years of our existence, about 56,000 human for parasite infections.

A: Right.

O: None of them was Native American. So, we know the prevalences, we know the patterns, we know the *unintelligible*, we know the pathology, blah blah blah, but we don’t know what is it in the Native American community that it is like.

A: Right.

O: We need to test more Native Americans, we need to diagnose more Native Americans, we need to help them with the proper remedies that are concordant with the ailments for which they need some attention.

A: Right. Well, I’m willing to help you with that and I’m willing to give you this mic any time you want to come in here. […] I would love you to come back.

O: I would love to put our heads together on this.

 

For the entire audio transcription, you can see it here.

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