Did you know that acid reflux can become cancerous?

Acid reflux (and heartburn) is a serious condition that can lead to dangerous health complications if left untreated.

Numerous studies have shown that the complications of neglected acid reflux can lead to the scarring of the esophagus.

This scarring can result in a hemorrhage and the formation of an abnormal esophagus lining that can become cancerous.

Did you also know that over-the-counter and prescription medicines for heartburn such as PPIs increase your chances of getting excruciating stomach cancer by 618%?

My good friend Jeff Martin was just 39 years old when thought he was going to die…

He was diagnosed with esophageal cancer.

…he can still remember laying in the hospital.

The doctor stuffing a tube into his throat while a laser painfully burned away the cancerous cells lining his esophagus, damaging his throat so much that he was barely able to speak.

…and that’s when something miraculous happened.

Seemingly out of nowhere, Jeff stumbled onto this 1 simple 48-Hour protocol that completely eliminated his acid reflux and heartburn, and just in time to reverse his cancer condition and save himself from dangerous and life-threatening surgery.

=> Simple 2-Day Protocol Cures Acid Reflux and Heartburn



ramphus papa), California (Gymnogyps californianus) and Andean (Vultur gryphus) condors. New World vultures were traditionally placed in a family of their own in the Falconiformes. However, in the late 20th century some ornithologists argued that they are more closely related to storks on the basis of karyotype, morphological, and behavioral data. Thus some authorities placed them in the Ciconiiformes with storks and herons; Sibley and Monroe (1990) even considered them a subfamily of the storks. This was criticized, and an early DNA sequence study was based on erroneous data and subsequently retracted. There was then an attempt to raise the New World vultures to the rank of an independent order, Cathartiformes not closely associated with either the birds of prey or the storks and herons. However, recent multi-locus DNA studies on the evolutionary relationships between bird groups indicate that New World vultures are related to the other birds of prey, excluding the Falconidae which are distantly related to other raptors, and are not close to storks. In this analysis, the New World vultures should be part of a new order Accipitriformes instead, or perhaps as part of an order (Cathartiformes) closely related to, but distinct from, other birds of prey (besides falcons). New World vultures are a sister group to Accipitriformes when the latter is viewed as a group consisting of Accipitridae, the osprey and secret