Never pass up a chance to sit down or relieve yourself. -old Apache saying

Thursday, April 14, 2016

Randy Robertson

Randy Robertson of Pennsylvania was diagnosed with stage IV bile duct cancer in 2015 and, with the chemo he was being treated with, was dying. An old friend showed up and began giving him doses of cannabis oil. The results? I hesitate to say miraculous because I am hearing similar results all over the place. 

It is way past time to shake our holier-than-thou, moralistic elected representatives up and make them do the right thing: namely, remove cannabis from the Schedule of Drugs and legalize it for public consumption. 

Does cannabis treat cancer? It saved this man's life.

Like most patients diagnosed with stage IV cancer, Randy Robertson was not given much time to live.

“He started the chemo and I was looking at him, watching him die,” says Molly Robertson, Randy’s wife. “The chemo was literally killing him, and with all the medicines they were giving him to counteract the chemo, he was shutting down. He had what I call ‘the death face.’”
Randy Robertson was at death’s door. Yet now, about a year after his initial diagnosis, in his own words, he’s “basically cancer-free.”
How did he reach this point? It took a patient and determined wife, the arrival of an unexpected medicine man – and consistent, daily doses of cannabis oil.
Then, seemingly out of nowhere, an old friend named Sam arrived on their doorstep. Randy and Molly had not seen Sam in years, yet here he was. He came bearing a backpack full of different cannabis extracts and herbs – and immediately wanted Randy to partake.
“He says, ‘I heard you need the oil,’” Randy recalls, “and I’m like, ‘What are you talking about?’ He had had colon cancer and had been healed, so he was on a mission. His whole mission was just to help people, and that’s all he does. He just travels around and helps people. He’s just a medicine man now.”
To this day, Randy and Molly still do not know how Sam learned of Randy’s illness, though an outsider would venture to guess that word tends to travel quickly in small towns like the one in which Randy and Molly live.
Yet, regardless of how Sam learned of the information, his actions set Randy on a course that would quickly change – and perhaps save – his life.
Click here for the Pennsylvania news segment highlighting Randy's story. 
By the way, did you hear? Pennsylvania just legalized medical marijuana! It's a fairly restrictive law, but it's certainly a step in the right direction. Way to go Quaker descendants!

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