Several months ago, I had a very interesting conversation with a 53-Year-old guy named Jeff Martin.

It appears that Jeff had once been diagnosed with esophageal cancer.

Jeff claimed that the medical community was not addressing the acid reflux condition properly and had used particularly strong words against Big Pharma whom he felt had been deliberately not providing the solutions.

According to Jeff, who is now completely free of cancer and acid reflux, the ‘enemy’ resides within.

Indeed, Jeff attributed acid reflux to ONE hidden cause (other than diet or stress).

Click to Watch Jeff’s Shocking Acid Reflux Cure Video

The acid reflux breakthrough was made by a biologist and fellow acid reflux victim, Bob Andrews…who shared his discovery with Jeff.

If you suffer from acid reflux or heartburn in any level of severity, I truly recommend that you watch the video Jeff had shared with me:

Click to Watch How Jeff Cured His Acid Reflux and Cancer

To Heartburn Freedom!


ecting networks of diverse and healthy reefs, not only climate refugia, helps ensure the greatest chance of genetic diversity, which is critical for coral to adapt to new climates. A variety of conservation methods applied across marine and terrestrial threatened ecosystems makes coral adaption more likely and effective. Designating a reef as a biosphere reserve, marine park, national monument or world heritage site can offer protections. For example, Belize's barrier reef, Sian Ka'an, the Galapagos islands, Great Barrier Reef, Henderson Island, Palau and Papah?naumoku?kea Marine National Monument are world heritage sites. In Australia, the Great Barrier Reef is protected by the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority, and is the subject of much legislation, including a biodiversity action plan. Australia compiled a Coral Reef Resilience Action Plan. This plan consists of adaptive management strategies, including reducing carbon footpr int. A public awareness plan provides education on the "rainforests of the sea" and how people can reduce carbon emissions. Inhabitants of Ahus Island, Manus Province, Papua New Guinea, have followed a generations-old practice of restricting fishing in six areas of their reef lagoon. Their cultural traditions allow line fishing, but no net or spear fishing. Both biomass and individual fish sizes are significantly larger than in places where fishing is unrestr