These 3 essentials kept me out of hospital recently…

How to naturally treat serious burns.

The world’s best natural pathogen killer that works when antibiotics don’t.

How to speed up wound healing and muscle injuries.

And how to stop a heart attack with something you probably already have in your kitchen cupboard and much more…

N.B. if you are planning on taking MMS (Chlorine Dioxide) internally please read the 1st comment from a chemist called Bob Murphy  – he disagrees with some of the science that Jim Humble puts forward and warns against long-term ingestion and says not to take it every hour as it stays in the body longer than Jim assumed…

ALSO – the Life Systems Chlorine Dioxide I held up in the video isn’t as strong as MMS it’s only 2.9% as opposed to 24% that Jim Humble recommends – if you search online for 25% you’ll be able to find a couple of brands from Germany & Spain that are suitable. Failing that you just have to use a lot more of the Life System drops to get it to the right strength.

Come and join the discussion and share ideas over on Telegram

Useful links

Aloe plant or



Rachel Mathews
Rachel Mathews

Professional international garden designer for over 30 years. My mission is to de-mystify garden design and make it easy for people to successfully design their own garden - without needing to spend a fortune!

    6 replies to "GT13 – Natural First Aid Kit – Top 3 Essentials"

    • Ash Rajani Tel 07974178138

      I live in Surbiton, Surrey and wonder if would be able to design our small garden.
      I can send you the picture of the garden if this will help you.

      • Rachel Mathews

        Hi Ash,

        I wasn’t really planning on taking on any design clients next year, but if you’d like to email me photos at with a brief description of what you’d like done and your budget, I will take a look.

        Best wishes


    • Arlynn

      Your medicine cabinet deserves a very special video. Even your suggestion about water would be very interesting. Loving how you are combining making our lives more beautiful with better garden, food and health design. Lots of synergies with these topics. As it is winter where I am and I can’t be outside I love the idea of using this time to design by next year’s garden to include medicinal herbs and more cayenne pepper!

      • Rachel Mathews

        Thanks, Arlynn – I can definitely do the water video as it ties into plants as well as people but not much interest in the medicine cabinet so far…

        I will be covering herbs a lot next year as I research them for my own garden :o)

    • Richard Buck

      What a silly person. I would like to try and help you and perhaps others in the future by giving you some hopefully constructive criticism. I want to help you avoid hurting your self by considering what you did to injure yourself. Firstly there are 2 types of glass in the home. Soft glass, the stuff which is used for everything like jars, vases, window panes and the like, and hard glass (Borosilicate glass) Pyrex et al, laboratory glassware, cafetieres, etc. which can withstand reasonable thermal shocks. Soft glass cannot suffer any sort of thermal shock, as you found when you pored hot water into your glass container to sterilize it. If sterilization is what you wanted to do using heat, you should have put your glass vessel into an warm oven (if electric you can set 100C). (When jam making you surely preheat your jars before poring in the boiling jam? I combine this with sterilizing). Better still to sterilize jars etc. use Milton (or make up your own solution using household bleach diluted with water). Now the other comment to make about what you did, was not to have your soft glass jar either in the sink or a washing up bowl to catch the boiling water if the worst happened. This would have stopped you scalding yourself, which would have been so much better, even if the vessel that you wanted to sterilize broke, for whatever reason.

      Moving on to what to do if you have scalded or burnt yourself, I would initially apply Lavender Essential oil to the burn. I’ll leave you to research this. For infections to yourself or your animal I would recommend that you consider Tea Tree Essential oil. It is far stronger than any other antibiotic. It is good for animals as it isn’t toxic, its strong smell and tastes bad, so they are less inclined to lick their wound. When the wound to yourself or the animal is improving, then change to ‘Sudocrem’ (it promotes the formation of new skin in no time). It is often used for treatment of severe damage like bedsores. From experience it does the same job for animals with pressure sores, it is like magic. If licking is still a problem with the animal, fit a lampshade to its head. It will not like it, but after a while it will tolerate it. For water and food for the animal, while it is wearing the lamp shade it will need the bowl elevating on a stand.

      I hope you will find this useful.

      Kind regards,


      • Rachel Mathews

        Thanks for the advice, Richard. The glass jar I was sterilising was a canning jar which can take very high temperatures, so it should have been fine but there was clearly a flaw with this one! Normally I do it in the sink, no idea why on this occasion it was on the worktop… just one of those things!

        I did try lavender oil first and whilst it helped a little bit, it was nowhere near as effective as the aloe.

        I know about the dog lampshades but it really wasn’t necessary for this! I do have tea tree oil as well, it is very good but have found in the past it doesn’t work with everything as pathogens can become resistant to it as with any antibiotic, which isn’t the case with MMS as it’s a chemical reaction.

        Plus one must be very careful using essential oils on animals, it’s very difficult to get the dosage right and it can easily irritate and sting… Especially something as strong as tea tree which can also be very toxic when ingested. It wouldn’t have been a good choice in this instance as it’s an astringent and this wound needed to be moist which the MMS is and it doesn’t sting when mixed to the correct topical dose so it’s nice and gentle on raw flesh!

        Thanks for the suggestion of Sudocrem, I will look into it.

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