Tuesday 19 April 2011
The Prophet RAEL just declared his support for a group of African community leaders, the Luo Council of Elders, who opposed to a governmental campaign promoting the practice of male circumcision in Kenya. Kenyan government policy started a “free circumcision” campaign based on studies that suggest that circumcision protects men from contracting HIV and keeps them from infecting women.

Wisely, the Luo Council of Elders – an advisory body with strong influence in the community – says it won’t sanction a governmental campaign promoting male circumcision, a practice they say goes against their culture. Moreover, the elders say they aren’t even convinced that the procedure actually lowers risk of infection, and that they are concerned many men might opt for circumcision and stop using condoms, thus putting themselves at even higher risk. Many experts agree with them, citing different reasons for the high infection rate.

In an official statement released yesterday, Rael said: “Circumcision for men – like clitoral excision in females – constitutes sexual mutilation and should be forbidden.”
Friday 08 April 2011
LONDON, April 8 – “The Raelian Movement’s assertions are once again proven and are now widely reported to be correct,” said Marcus Wenner, Ph.D, a Raelian guide in the United Kingdom.

He said the Raelian Movement teaches techniques that have always claimed to promote a happier and healthier mind and body, including key teachings that include fasting or a calorie-restricted diet. According to Wenner, these teachings were given to Rael, leader of the Raelian Movement, almost 40 years ago by an advanced race of human scientists who claimed to have created all life on Earth.

Wenner described a study in which doctors followed the health and habits of more than 200 residents in the state of Utah, where fasting for at least one day a month is a way of life for many Mormons. X-ray scans revealed narrowing of the arteries in around 75 per cent of those people who didn’t fast compared to only 63 per cent of those who did. Fasting also appeared to more than halve the odds of developing diabetes, according to the study, which was presented at the American College of Cardiology conference.
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