As a missionary to the ancient Tribe of Maasai in Kenya, I saw first hand the devastation of Malaria. I witnessed 3 to 5 patients per bed in Kenyatta National Hospital, the surrounding landscape covered with those seeking admission, and this was not 1% of those critically ill in that area.
It was easy to discover that Malaria had been dealt with successful in certain Asian countries. I went to China to research the matter in more depth. The herbalist and medical community near Beijing was helpful in detailing their remedy that had been used for 1,700 years.
Appeals were made to the Gates Foundation and other organizations, but there was no interest in a simple cure. In August of 2007, I presented the case for a herbal cure to medical conference in Nairobi and to 5 Ministers of Health in Eastern African. Their responses will shock you. Wretchedly, there is even more to this story of tragedy and greed.
On a very limited basis, the herbal sample has been grown at my home in Tennessee and in Kenya. To my satisfaction it has proven to work. To establish a viable demonstration, a farm to grow the herb, process and distribute will require $100,000 USD with an expectation of reaching 1 million people by the second year. Thereby, a cup of herbal tea could prevent or cure Malaria at a cost of 1 dime per person!