Nibiru crisis engenders change of the guard in principal Wolfen World
King Anan of the Sirius star system was not only a great imperial governor. He was a warrior king of surpassing feats. Not one to restrict himself simply to arm-chair administration of his empire, he also took part in major cosmic wars, whether these be of conquests or of putting down a sustained rebellion in some colony along the 9th Passageway. This is likely where our kings of old here on Earth got the cue: they all were battle field commanders, examples of whom include Alexander the Great, Napoleon, Shaka the Zulu, and the great Sechele, King of the BaKwena and de facto founder of modern Botswana.
In the course of time, a crisis arose on a planet which Sirius had long colonised. This planet was part of a planetary system known as Buida, after its sun. Buida (meaning “far-flung”) was already part of the greater Orion Empire and was located along the 9th Passageway, which was policed by King Anan’s army on behalf of the Orion Queen, the overall sovereign. About 4 billion years ago, the planet was part of Sirius B in its formative stages. Then when Sirius B aborted as a star, that is, failed to develop into a full-fledged sun, the planet was lobbed into the greater void of space. It continued to drift and strayed close to Buida’s planetary system, whereupon it was permanently caught up by the gravitational pull of the giant planet Anshar, which we now call Neptune, as the 10th planet.
Buida is what we now call Sol, our sun. The captured planet is variously known as Planet X, Planet 9, or more commonly Nibiru, and having the most elongated orbit of all planets of the Solar System, it is seen only once every 3600 years. Nibiru was the first planet the Anunnaki colonised in the Solar System. This is understandable in view of the fact that when it is at its apogee (the furthest point from the Sun), it is only a stone’s throw, in a manner of speaking, from Sirius A, which is only 8.7 light years away.
At the time King Anan was ruling Sirius, Nibiru was being ruled by another Sirian royal called Lhama. Meanwhile, King Anan was attended at court by his half-brother Alshar.
Alshar went by the title cup-bearer. The cup-bearer was actually the Crown Prince. Those days in Sirius, the Crown Prince was not the King’s son but his half-brother typically. It seems children were feared by their fathers since they tended to be overly ambitious and cast covetous eyes on the throne. If you recall, the death of Queen Uraki I, the first monarch of Sirius under Orion rule, was plotted by her own daughter. Here on Earth, the early Roman emperors almost never sired children as they dreaded the possibility of patricide; instead, they preferred to raise a step-son or groom a general as heir. King Shaka also refrained from producing a heir as he was paranoid of being ousted in cold blood. It didn’t help him though: he was killed by an otherwise aloof half-brother. That is exactly the same fate King Anan was destined to suffer.
ATMOSPHERIC BREACH ON NIBIRU
Under the rule of Lhama, Nibiru was beset by a crisis that had been scores of years in the making (a year on Nibiru, called a shar, is equivalent to 3600 Earth years). The short summers became extremely hot and the long winters severely cold. Although such a phenomenon had been experienced in the past, this time around it was more pronounced and more prolonged. Some ranks of Nibiru’s leading meteorologists pointed to a kind of Ozone hole as the cause, a gap in the upper reaches of the atmosphere – something our planet is presently afflicted with too.
“In the atmosphere a breaching has occurred; that was their finding,” relates the great Anunnaki Enki in Zecharia Sitchin’s The Lost Book of Enki. “Volcanoes, the atmosphere’s forbears, less belching were. In the reign of Anshar and Kishar, pestilences of fields made appearance.”
It was Enshar, Anshar’s successor, who diligently applied himself to Nibiru’s Ozone hole crisis. Enshar thought in order to best understand Nibiru’s predicament, a closer and more meticulous study had to be done of the atmospheres of other planets in the Solar System. “With great understanding he was born, with much learning he mastered much knowledge,” Enki lauds the highly esteemed king.
The planets that were studied closely were the first four major ones from the direction Nibiru approaches. These were Ea (Neptune), Anu (Uranus), Anshar (Saturn) and Kishar (Jupiter). Pluto, the first to be encountered, was inconsequential by virtue of its small size: the Anunnaki called it “Gaga”, a mere messenger. Note the Anunnaki’s impressive knowledge of the Solar System: they were aware of Pluto’s erratic orbit, which at times takes it between Neptune and Uranus, for Enki writes, “As a messenger, Gaga among the others coursed, sometimes first Nibiru to meet.”
We’re also told that the Anunnaki were wary of venturing beyond the Asteroid Belt, which they called a “hammered-out bracelet”, and study the other planets, namely Mars, Earth, Venus, and Mercury in that order. They referred to this region as “Heaven’s Forbidden” which the asteroids protected from havoc. “Other children of the Sun, four in number, from intrusion bracelet shielded,” notes Enki, who was the Anunnaki’s all-round genius of all time and who we shall be discussing in detail very soon.
The Anunnaki tried all sorts of scientific tricks to remedy the atmospheric breach but to no avail. One of the mechanisms they attempted was something in the guise of what is termed a Dyson Sphere. This is a kind of artificial shield around the planet. Whatever it was, Enki does not elaborate but we know that it is a feasible alternative. Here on Earth, such a device was proposed by mathematician and physicist Freeman Dyson in 1960, from whom it derives its name (Dyson’s version, though, was envisaged as a around-the-sun system of orbiting solar panels to capture its energy to the maximum). If the Anunnaki of Nibiru were capable of such a device, then they are on Type II of what is called the Kardashev Scale. The Kardashev Scale is a method of measuring a civilisation’s level of technological advancement. The scale has three designated categories: Type I, II, and III. Here on Earth, it is reckoned that we’re somewhere around 0.72 and may attain Type I status in about 100 to 200 years; Type II status in a few thousand years; and Type III status in about 100,000 to a million years.
Be that as it may, Nibiru’s version of the Dyson Sphere failed dismally. “A new shield to embrace the planet was attempted; all that was thrust up back to the ground came down,” says Enki. In fact, the crisis worsened under King Enshar. “In the reign of Enshar, the breach in the skies grew bigger. Rains were withheld, winds blew harder; springs from the depths did not arise.” Scientists suggested that a means be invented to get the volcanoes to “belch” more and therefore replenish the dwindling atmosphere. But just what kind of tools these might be everybody was at a loss. Meanwhile, in the palace, “there was distress”. It was thought a curse had befallen the monarch.
THE GOLD SOLUTION
Enshar’s successor was Duuru. Duuru was born by Enshar’s concubine, his Queen Ninshar, also a half-sister, having given him daughters only. On Nibiru, when a Queen was unable to produce a heir, the Law of Succession allowed for the firstborn son by a concubine to succeed to the throne. Duuru was a kind of maverick King: he pooh-poohed the idea of marrying a half-sister and instead hitched a childhood sweetheart – a non-royal. She became known as Queen Dauru.
Duuru, unfortunately, was unable to produce offspring. But one day, a beautiful baby boy who had been dumped by its mother was brought to the palace gates and the King considered this a godsend: he adopted the boy without much ado, named him Lahma, and proclaimed him as his heir. There was outrage in palace circles.
“In the palace, the princes were grumbling; in the Council of Counsellors there were complaints,” writes Enki. “In the royal court, confusion was rampant: sons were not heirs, wives were not half-sisters. In the palace fertility was absent: neither son nor daughter was brought forth.”
Fertility among Nibiruians as a whole was at its lowest ebb too. Just what on Nibiru was happening? Meanwhile, scientists came up with the suggestion that in order to heal the atmospheric breach, “weapons of terror” should be created: these should be used to “split mountains asunder” so that the volcanoes should start belching and therefore reinforce the atmosphere. This was an extreme but desperate measure, as weapons of mass destruction had long been banned on Nibiru. The alternative was okayed but it yielded no fruit. Laments Enki: “One circuit Nibiru completed, two shars (two years each equivalent to 3600 Earth years) Nibiru to count continued. In the fields, affliction was not diminished. By volcanic belching the atmosphere was not repaired.”
Meanwhile, however, space probes had detected the presence of rich deposits of gold – an extremely rare metal on Nibiru – in the Asteroid Belt. Scientists suggested that a manned expedition be made there to mine gold as it represented the most viable solution to the Ozone hole problem. “It was the only substance that to the finest powder could be ground; lofted high to heaven, suspended it could remain,” states Enki. “Thus with replenishments, the breach it would heal, protection make better.” So the scientists made the recommendation that “let celestial boats be built, let a celestial fleet the gold to Nibiru bring over”. “Celestial Boats” was the Anunnaki term for spaceships.
Space missions to the Asteroid Belt were attempted over 4 shars but all the missions not only were unsuccessful but disastrous: all the astronauts sent on these missions perished. The reigning King Lahma and his Queen Lahama were religious fanatics: they seemed resigned to the crisis facing Nibiru, maintaining that instead of using their own artificial means, Nibiruians should seek the intervention of “the Creator of All” through prayer. Their subjects thought they had lost their marbles.
“In the land, strife was abundant,” narrates Enki. “Unity was gone. In the royal courts savants were coming and going, counsellors were rushing in and rushing out. The King to their words paid no attention. Counsel from his spouse he only sought. The princes were astir; at the King accusations were directed. Foolishly unreasoning, greater calamities instead of cure he brought forth.”
It was feared a revolution on Nibiru was brewing. “From the olden storehouses, weapons were retrieved; of rebellion there was much speaking.”
In the midst of this groundswell of disaffection both in royal circles and amongst the body politic, King Lahma sent to King Anan in Sirius to prescribe a way forward.
ANU ASCENDS TO POWER
When King Anan of Sirius received the message of the crisis on Nibiru, he assigned his No. 2 Alshar to attend to the Nibiru problem. Now, Alshar was not only in direct charge of the imperial Sirian army but he was a most ambitious, power-hungry man. He coveted power and wanted to be his own sovereign. To him therefore, the Nibiru crisis was an opportunity to realize his dream of expeditiously becoming King. So what he did was to stoke the fires of the anarchy that was sweeping Nibiru with a view to have Lahma overthrown, whereupon he would take over the most important planet in a potentially very rich planetary system. Alshar figured that if he took the reins on Nibiru, it would be easy for him to secede from Sirius and the broader Orion Empire.
In the event, Lahma was deposed and murdered. The forces that seized power were working under the clandestine direction of Alshar. King Anan did not suspect anything; instead, he thought Alshar had dismally and catastrophically failed to contain the situation. Being a warrior king, Anan decided to enter the lists himself. He voyaged to Nibiru with the aim of crashing the rebellion and restoring total order on the planet. It wasn’t as easy as he had anticipated though. The rebels put up a formidable fight. They were ultimately defeated but King Anan was seriously wounded. By the time he was brought back to Sirius, he was dead. The Orion Queen conferred the highest honour on the late King and gave the procedural green light for Alshar to succeed to the throne. On his coronation, Alshar took a new name. He was to be known as King Alalu.
Meanwhile, King Anan’s eldest grandson Anu was seething. He rightly suspected that the death of his grandfather was an inside job, that it was a tactical elimination masterminded by Alalu. As such, he undertook to secretly plot the ouster of Alalu. And not only that: he decided that once Alalu was overthrown, he would move to declare Sirius and the entire 9th Passageway independent of the Queen of Orion as he was disappointed that the Queen had failed to discern Alalu’s artifice with respect to the death of his grandfather.
When Alalu got wind of Anu’s schemings, he was alarmed. He knew that the potential to overthrow him was feasible. If he himself had pulled off a tactical coup against the deceased king, what would prevent his own detractors from doing so?
In order to pacify Anu and win him over, Alalu decided to make him his cup-bearer. Anu accepted the offer but it was simply his way of biding time. It was not long before he staged a direct coup and assumed the reins. It was easy for Anu to topple Alalu in that he was a scion of the great An, who was a most beloved king and still was looked upon with nostalgia. The fact that the coup entailed hardly any bloodshed attests to the popularity of Anu. Alalu did not put up a sustained fight to reclaim the throne. Instead, he decided to flee Sirius altogether for dear life and head for the planetary system of Buida.
The planet Alalu chose as his asylum was the third from the Buida star. It would in future be known as Kisiri, meaning “Mineral Resource Centre”, since it was so richly endowed with minerals (from ki [to produce, manufacture, or create] and siri [to smelt ore]). We today call it Earth.
Many a times I get clients casually walking into my room and requesting to be checked for “appendix”.Few questions down the line, it is clear they are unaware of where the appendix is or what to expect when one does have it (appendicitis). Jokingly (or maybe not) I would tell them they would possibly not be having appendicitis and laughing as hard as they are doing. On the other hand, I would be impressed that at least they know and acknowledge that appendicitis is a serious thing that they should be worried about.
So, what is Appendicitis?
Appendicitis is aninflammation of the appendix; a thin, finger-like pouch attached to the large intestine on the lower right side of the abdomen. Often the inflammation can be as a result of blockage either by the faecal matter, a foreign body, infection, trauma or a tumour. Appendicitis is generally acute, with symptoms coming on over the course of a day and becoming severe rapidly. Chronic appendicitis can also occur, though rarely. In chronic cases, symptoms are less severe and can last for days, weeks, or even months.
Acute appendicitis is a medical emergency that almost always ends up in the operating theatre. Though the appendix is locally referred to as “lela la sukiri”, no one knows its exact role and it definitely does not have anything to do with sugar metabolism. Appendicitis can strike at any age, but it is mostly common from the teen years to the 30s.
Signs to look out for
If you have any of the following symptoms, go and see a Doctor immediately! Timely diagnosis and treatment are vital in acute appendicitis;
Sudden pain that starts around the navel and shifts to the lower right abdomen within hours
The pain becomes constant and increases in severity (or comes back despite painkillers)
The pain worsens on coughing, sneezing, laughing, walking or deep breaths
Loss of appetite
Nausea and vomiting
Constipation or diarrhoea
The doctor often asks questions regarding the symptoms and the patient’s medical history. This will be followed up by a physical examination in which the Doctor presses on the abdomen to check for any tenderness, and the location of the pain. With acute appendicitis, pressing on and letting go of the right lower abdomen usually elicits an excruciatingly unbearable pain. Several tests may be ordered to determine especially the severity of the illness and to rule out other causes of abdominal pain. The tests may conditions include: blood tests, a pregnancy test, urinalysis, abdominal“How do ultrasound scans work?” ultrasound (scan), CT scan or MRI Scan.
The gold standard treatment of acute appendicitis is surgical removal of the appendix known as appendectomy. Luckily,a person can live just fine without an appendix! Surgical options include laparoscopy or open surgery and the type will be decided on by the Surgeon after assessing the patient’s condition. Painkillers and antibiotics are also given intravenously usually before, during and after the surgery.
Appendicitis can cause serious complications such as;
Appendicular mass/abscess– If the appendix is inflamed or bursts, one may develop a pocket of pus around it known as an abscess. In most cases, the abscess will be treated with antibiotics and drained first by placing a tube through one’s abdominal wall into the abscess. The tube may be left in place for a few hours or days while the infection is clearing up but ultimately one would still have surgery to remove the appendix.
Peritonitis – without treatment, the appendix can rupture/burst. The risk of this rises48–72 hours after symptoms start. A ruptured appendix spreads the infection throughout the abdomen (peritonitis). This is life threatening and requires immediate surgery to remove the appendix and clean the abdominal cavity.
Death – The complications of appendicitis (and appendectomy) can be life threatening, only if the diagnosis has been missed and no proper treatment has been given on time. This is rare though with the evolved medical care.
If you need further advice or treatment please call 4924730, email HYPERLINK “mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org” email@example.com or visit www.themedisccentre.co.bw
Antoinette Boima, MBBS, BMedSci, PgDip HIV/AIDS, Cert Aesth Med is the Managing Director of The Medics Centre in Palapye.
Here’s a news item from last month you may have missed. In December 2021 the University of Staffordshire announced it would be offered a degree course in pantomime! Yes, that’s right, a degree in popular festive entertainment, the Christmas panto.
We used to have one here, put on by the Capitol Players, though it seems to have fallen away in recent times, but the spectacle is still alive and well in the UK, both in local ad-dram (amateur dramatic ) societies and on the London stage and most of the major cities, these latter productions usually featuring at least one big-draw name from the world of show business with ticket prices commensurate with the star’s salary.
In case you’re unfamiliar with the pantomime format, it consists of a raucous mixture of songs and comedy all based around a well-known fairy or folk tale. Aladdin and His Magic Lamp, Cinderella, Jack & The Beanstalk & Dick Whittington are perennial favourites but any well-known tall tale goes. There is no set script, unlike a play, and storyline is just a peg to hang a coat of contemporary, often bawdy, gags on, in what should be a rollicking production of cross dressing – there has to be at least one pantomime dame, played by a man and always a figure of fun, and a Principal Boy, ostensibly the male lead, yet played by an attractive young woman.
As an art form it can trace its roots back to 16th century Italy and the Commedia Del’Arte which used a mélange of music, dance, acrobatics along with a cast of comic stock characters so it has a long and proud theatrical tradition but you have to wonder, does that really qualify it as a suitable subject for a university? Further, what use might any degree be that can be acquired in a single year? And last but not least, how much standing does any degree have which comes from a jumped-up polytechnic, granted university status along with many of its ilk back in 1992, for reasons best known to the government of the time? Even more worrying are the stated aims of the course.
Staffordshire University claims it is a world first and the masters course is aimed at people working inside as well as outside the industry. Students on the course, due to start in September 2022, will get practical training in the art form as well as research the discipline.
“We want to see how far we can take this,” Associate Professor of Acting and Directing Robert Marsden said. The role of pantomime in the 21st Century was also going to be examined, he said, “particularly post Me Too and Black Lives Matter”. Questions including “how do we address the gender issues, how do we tell the story of Aladdin in 2021, how do we get that balance of male/female roles?” will be asked, Prof Marsden added.
Eek! Sounds like Prof. Marsden wants to rob it of both its history and its comedic aspects – well, good luck with that! Of course that isn’t the only bizarre, obscure and frankly time and money-wasting degree course available. Staying with the performing arts there’s Contemporary Circus and Physical Performance at Bath Spa University. Sounds like fun but why on earth would a circus performer need a university degree?
Or how about a Surf Science and Technology degree at Cornwall College (part of the University of Plymouth). Where the one thing you don’t learn is….how to surf!
Then there is a degree in Floral Design at University Centre Myerscough. No, I hadn’t heard of it either – turns out it’s a college of further education in Preston, a town that in my experience fits the old joke of ‘I went there once…..It was closed’ to a ‘T’!
Another handy (pun intended) art is that of Hand Embroidery BA (Hons), offered at the University for the Creative Arts. Or you could waste away sorry, while away, your time on a course in Animal Behaviour and Psychology. This degree at the University of Chester teaches you about the way animals think and feel. Cockroaches have personalities according to the subject specs– you couldn’t make it up.
Happily all these educational institutes may have to look to their laurels and try to justify their very existence in the near future. In plans announced this week, universities could face fines of up to £500,000 (P750m), be stripped of their right to take student loans or effectively shut down if they cannot get 60 per cent of students into a professional job under a crackdown on ‘Mickey Mouse’ courses. Further, at least 80 per cent of students should not drop out after the first year, and 75 per cent should graduate.
The rules, published by the Office for Students (OfS), aim to eliminate ‘low-quality’ courses by setting new standards & requiring courses to improve their rating in the TEF, the official universities ratings system. Universities not meeting the new standards will not be able to charge full annual fees of £9,250. Unconventional courses that could fall victim to the new rules could include the University of Sunderland’s BA in Fashion Journalism, where students learn essential’ skills such as catwalk reporting and the history of Chanel. They have only a 40 per cent chance of entering highly skilled work 15 months after leaving.
At University College Birmingham, BSC Bakery and Patisserie Technology students – who learn how to ‘make artisan bread’ – have a 15 per cent chance of a professional job within 15 months. Universities minister Michelle Donelan welcomed the move, saying ‘When students go to university, they do so in the pursuit of a life-changing education, one which helps pave their path towards a highly skilled career. Any university that fails to match this ambition must be held to account.’
OfS found that at 25 universities, fewer than half of students find professional work within 15 months. Business and management courses at the University of Bedfordshire (14.8 per cent) were among the least likely to lead to graduate-level jobs. Asked to comment, the University of Sunderland said it always looked ‘to find ways to improve outcomes’; University College Birmingham said data on graduates and definition of ‘professional work’ was limited. I’ll bet it is! As the saying goes, ’what the eye doesn’t see, the heart doesn’t grieve over’. What a pantomime!
With the world still reeling from the negative impact of the Coronavirus disease-19 (COVID-19), and the latest Omicron variant (which is responsible for the ongoing global forth wave) on everyone’s lips, we should not forget and neglect other aspects of our health.
While anyone can get infected with corona virus and become seriously ill or die at any age, studies continue to show that people aged 60 years and above, and those with underlying medical conditions like hypertension, heart and lung problems, diabetes, obesity, cancers, or mental illness are at a higher risk of developing serious illness or dying from covid-19.
It is a good habit to visit a doctor regularly, even if you feel healthy. Regular health checks can help identify any early signs of health issues or assess your risk of future illness hence prompting one to take charge and maintain a healthy lifestyle. Heart disease, diabetes, some cancers and other non-communicable diseases (even communicable) can often be picked up in their early stages, when chances for effective treatment are high.
During a health check, your doctor will take a thorough history from you regarding your medical history, your family’s history of disease, your social life and habits, including your diet, physical activity, alcohol use, smoking and drug intake. S/he will examine you including measuring your weight, blood pressure, feeling your body organs and listening to your heart and lungs amongst the rest. Depending on the assessment, your doctor will notify you how often you need to have a health check. If you have a high risk of a particular health condition, your doctor may recommend more frequent health checks from an early age.
Diet – a healthy diet improves one’s general health and wellbeing. It is recommended that we have at least two serves of fruit and five serves of vegetables daily. Physical activity – regular physical activity has significant health benefits on one’s body, mind & soul. It contributes to preventing and managing non-communicable diseases such as cardiovascular diseases, cancers and diabetes, reduce symptoms of depression and anxiety, enhances thinking, learning, and judgment skills and improves overall well-being. According to the world health organisation (WHO), people who are insufficiently active have a 20% to 30% increased risk of death compared to people who are sufficiently active. Aim for 30 minutes to an hour of moderate physical activity at least four days in a week. Examples of moderate physical activity include brisk walking, gentle swimming and social tennis.
Weight – maintaining a healthy weight range helps in preventing long-term complications like cardiovascular disease, diabetes and arthritis. It is also vital for one’s mental wellbeing and keeping up with normal activities of daily living. Ask your doctor to check your body mass index (BMI) and waist circumference annually. If you are at a higher risk, you should have your weight checked more frequently and a stern management plan in place.
Alcohol – as per WHO reports, alcohol consumption contributes to 3 million deaths each year globally as well as to the disabilities and poor health of millions of people. Healthy drinking entails taking no more than two standard drinks per drinking day with at least two alcohol-free days in a week.
Smoking –Nicotine contained in tobacco is highly addictive and tobacco use is a major risk factor for cardiovascular and respiratory diseases, many different types of cancer, and many other debilitating health conditions. Every year, at least a whopping 8 million people succumb from tobacco use worldwide. Tobacco can also be deadly for non-smokers through second-hand smoke exposure. It is not ‘fashionable’ if it is going to cost you and your loved ones lives! If you are currently smoking, talk to your doctor and get help in quitting as soon as possible to reduce the harm.
Blood pressure: Hypertension is a serious medical condition and can increase the risk of heart, brain, kidney and other diseases. It is a major cause of premature death worldwide, with upwards of 1 in 4 men and 1 in 5 women – over a billion people – having the condition. Have your blood pressure checked annually if it is normal, you are aged under 40 and there is no family history of hypertension. You might need to have it checked more frequently if you are over 40, your blood pressure is on the high side, or you have a personal or family history of high blood pressure, stroke or heart attack. Your doctor will be there to guide you.
Dental care – eating a low-sugar diet and cleaning and flossing the teeth regularly can reduce one’s risk of tooth decay, gum disease and tooth loss. Visit a dentist every six months for a dental examination and professional cleaning, or more frequently as per your dentist’s advice. Blood tests – annual to five-yearly blood tests may be done to further assess or confirm risk of disease. These may include blood sugar levels, cholesterol levels, kidney function, liver function, tumour markers, among other things. They may be done frequently if there is already an existing medical condition.
Cancer screening – various screening techniques can be done to detect different cancers in their early or pre-cancer stages. These include; skin inspections for any suspicious moles/spots, two-yearly mammograms for those at risk of developing breast cancer, Pap smear or the new Cervical Screening Test (CST) every five years, stool tests and colonoscopy (every five years) for those at most risk of bowel cancer, prostate cancer screening for those at risk (over 45 years of age, family history of cancers etc.). Discuss appropriate tests with your doctor.
Vaccinations – You should discuss with your doctor about the necessary routine immunisation, in particular; the Covid-19 vaccines, an annual flu shot, a five-yearly pneumococcal vaccine if you have never had one or you are immunocompromised and any other boosters that you might need.
If you need further advice or treatment please call 4924730, email HYPERLINK “mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org” email@example.com or visit www.themedisccentre.co.bw
Antoinette Boima, MBBS, BMedSci, PgDip HIV/AIDS, Cert Aesth Med is the Managing Director of The Medics Centre in Palapye.