Children infected with Werewolf syndrome?

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RESTORED: 4/21/23
My friend sent me this news story.   I was not even sure why I was looking at it.  However, I was drawn to investigate.  The article at first appeared to be about children.  As I looked deeper, it turns out, it was about infants.  Yet, most of the articles pictured older children or adults.  That troubled me.  Then I thought, well maybe you can’t show pictures of infants.   But, I completed an image search and found plenty of pictures related to the aritcle.  SO, I switched them out with the ones from the press of  older children.  Except for the first article.   This young boy, already had the syndrome as far as I can tell. 
I want to say, if you are trusting in Medicine, you have your faith in the wrong place.  Please see my series on “Gifts from the Fallen”.  The medical industry is exactly that… they are in it to make money!   They do not care about you, or your children.  Pharmacy,  that word comes from the root Pharmakeia.  It is witchcraft!!  Forbidden in the bible.   
Put your trust in GOD.  If you have a broken arm or something of an urgent nature… by all means go to the hospital.  But, don’t put your faith in the doctor.  If they are honest, they will admit, they don’t heal anybody.  They can have two patients with the exact same issue, treat them the same and one will die and one will live, or one will recover quickly and easily and the other will deal with it for a very long time.   WHY?  Because they do not heal,  GOD DOES!   Put your FAITH IN GOD!   Stay off of DRUGS… as much as possible.   If you must have them to recover from something, take them as needed and get off them as soon as possible.  DRUGS change your chemical make up and affect you spiritually.  BEWARE!!!
Now I know that this article is full of basically the same story over and over…. but bear with me.   There is something to be gleaned from each one.  IF you are short of time… Just read the the highlighted stuff.  But, consider what is revealed here.   There is stuff going on behind the scenes that is dark and occult.  


A file photo of Lalit Patidar, a schoolboy from India, who suffers from Werewolf Syndrome. Spanish health authorities have issued an alert after more than a dozen children developed the rare condition, which is marked by excessive hair growth. (Getty Images)
A file photo of Lalit Patidar, a schoolboy from India, who suffers from Werewolf Syndrome. Spanish health authorities have issued an alert after more than a dozen children developed the rare condition, which is marked by excessive hair growth. (Getty Images)

Spanish health authorities have issued an alert after more than a dozen children developed a rare condition known as “werewolf syndrome,” which is marked by excessive hair growth.

The kids apparently acquired the disorder—which goes by the medical term hypertrichosis—through tainted medication.

After 13 children presented to doctors with abnormal growth of hair, the Spanish Agency for Medicines and Health Products recalled several multiple batches of omeprazole, a drug that treats stomach problems such as acid reflux and ulcers by decreasing the amount of acid the stomach produces.  (OK, what are children doing taking medications for acid reflux or ulcers??  Those medications are not good for adults to take.  They actually make the problem worse.  Your stomach needs acid to digest your food, so if you remove the stomach acid your body works hard to create even more acid than it did before you took the medicine.  It becomes a vicious cycle.)

Lab tests showed that the omeprazole was contaminated with minoxidil, a medication to treat male-pattern baldness. Some of the pharmaceutical products that the kids ingested were intended for use in animals by veterinarians.  (WHAT??  How did the children end up taking medications meant for animals?)

At least three more cases of youth with hypertrichosis were later reported.

The drug’s manufacturer, Málaga-based FarmaQuímica Sur SL—which also makes cosmetics—had its licence to produce pharmaceutical products temporarily suspended.  (their license is only temporarily suspended?  For how long?)

The children affected were expected to see a “spontaneous reversal of hypertrichosis” once they stopped taking the contaminated medicine.   (keep reading, we will see how this goes)

Acquired hypertrichosis, as in the case of the kids from Spain, can occur from the use of a medication as an intentional outcome or side effect, says Dr. Monica Li, clinical instructor in the department of dermatology and skin science at the University of British Columbia.   (WHAT? Have you ever heard of that?  Developing that rare genetic disease as a side effect of taking medicine either internally or externally? What??)

“If hypertrichosis occurs as a result of the use of a medication, stopping the medication is important, after consulting a physician,” Li says. “There are medications that are commercially available to stimulate hair growth, such as on the scalp or eyelashes. If these medications are applied inappropriately, or not as directed by a physician, excess hair growth may occur at unintended body sites.”  (Gee, you think?)

Other medications have been known to cause acquired hypertrichosis, including anti-convulsants and corticosteroids, according to a 2015 study out of Italy’s University Hospital “Policlinico-Vittorio Emanuele, published in the Italian Journal of Pediatrics. It can also result from malnutrition, anorexia nervosa, endocrine disorders, infectious diseases, and metabolic diseases, among other conditions. (Anybody every heard of that?  Or, known of any cases?  If there are any, they are caused by modern pharmaceuticals.)

Sometimes, hypertrichosis at a focal body site may be secondary to trauma, friction, or inflammation of the skin, Li notes. Yet another link seen with hypertrichosis involving large areas of the body is malignancy, although this is infrequent.

Congenital hypertrichosis (present at birth) is extremely rare, with only about 50 cases ever documented. (In the 19th century, some people with “werewolf syndrome” were exhibited at circuses and fairs.)

Congenital generalized hypertrichosis is characterized by hair growth on the face, trunk and limbs, causing significant emotional distress and embarrassment.

In most of these cases, hypertrichosis is not an isolated symptom but rather is associated with other clinical signs including intellective delay, epilepsy, or complex body malformations.

“Hypertrichosis can be seen in a number of uncommon to rare inherited conditions and syndromes seen at birth,” Li says. “These inherited conditions and syndromes often have involvement of other important organs, such as the brain and eyes.”

There are different approaches to the treatment of excess hair, including cosmetic procedures like bleaching, trimming, shaving, plucking, or waxing. Intense pulsed light-source, electrolysis, and laser treatments can be effective, while topical pharmacological ointments are sometimes used.

Li says that people should always seek medical advice if they have unusual, excessive hair growth.

“Aside from the often-unwanted appearance of excess hair growth, hypertrichosis can be part of a complex medical matter,” Li says. “It is important to treat the underlying medical context leading to excess hair growth along with the excess hair growth itself.

“If hypertrichosis is part of an inherited condition or syndrome seen at birth, where there may be a negative impact on other organs, physicians from different specialties—for example, neurologists or ophthalmologists—are needed to manage these effects. Prioritize seeking medical attention and physician advice over removal of excess hair growth so that your health needs are cared for adequately and appropriately.”

Hmmm… so ok I read the article.  Did not see much of interest.  So I looked to see if there were any other related articles.   


More than a dozen babies in Spain have been diagnosed with so-called “werewolf syndrome” after taking contaminated medication, according to officials.

The infants took a preparation of omeprazole, a drug used to treat conditions caused by excess stomach acid like heartburn. The batch was contaminated with minoxidil, a medication for baldness, according to a statement from the Spanish Ministry of Health, Consumer Affairs and Social Welfare.

Manuel Fuentes of the Official College of Pharmacists of Granada explained to Granada Hoy the drugs are different to the omeprazole capsules taken by thousands of adults. As children can’t swallow capsules, pharmacists must prepare special omeprazole syrups.

The condition faded after the children stopped taking omeprazole, according to the Spanish Ministry of Health. Parents who have a preparation for babies containing omeprazole should visit their pharmacy to check it is not from a contaminated lot. Anyone who notices excessive hair growth after using the drug should visit a doctor, they said.

On July 11, the Spanish Agency for Medicine and Health Products regulatory body released an alert relating to one batch of omeprazol, official documents show. By August 6, the body had recalled 22 lots.

Before the July recall, the health department was notified of 13 cases of the condition known as hypertrichosis. They later learned of three new cases in the southern Spanish province of Granada, prompting the second recall,El Pais reported citing health officials.

The Spanish pharmaceutical firm Farma-Quimica Sur distributed the 22 batches of the drug, and imported the active ingredient from Indian firm Smilax Laboratories Limited, documents show.Farma-Quimica Sur and Smilax Laboratories Limited did not immediately respond to a request for comment from Newsweek.

Health officials toldGranada Hoy the product was contaminated in Asia. Officials stopped Farma-Química Sur from manufacturing, importing, or distributing drugs in July.

Hypertrichosis is characterized by excessive hair on any part of the body, when compared with those of the same age, sex and race. In rare cases, the condition is inherited rather than caused by a drug as it was in Spain. Only 50 such cases have even been reported.

The only currently available treatment for forms of the condition not related to drugs is removing the hair, including by shaving, waxing or performing laser removal on the area.


‘Werewolf syndrome’: 17 babies with out-of-control hair growth in drug mixup, reports say

From werewolf syndrome to black hairy tongue, these are just some of the oddest medical conditions. USA TODAY

More than a dozen children in Spain have been diagnosed with “werewolf syndrome” after an error resulted in medicine used to treat alopecia and hair loss being sold as heartburn medicine for children, according to local media reports from El País and Granada Hoy.

The Spanish Agency of Medicines and Medical Devices confirmed the outbreak of hypertrichosis, commonly known as “werewolf syndrome,” to El País Wednesday after 17 cases were reported by parents in three regions in Spain. The disease causes causes excessive hair growth, which some say can make those affected appear like a werewolf.

All the parents of affected children treated their children’s heartburn with over-the-counter omeprazole, which is commonly sold in the United States as Prilosec.

An investigation by the agency found that one manufacturer in Spain, Farma-Química Sur, was to blame for a labeling mix up that resulted in children accidentally ingesting minoxidil — the active ingredient in Rogaine — according to reports from El País and Granada Hoy.

Children who repeatedly took the incorrectly-labeled omeprazole developed hypertrichosis, causing hair to grow rapidly on babies’ forehead, cheeks, arms and legs, according to one mother’s account to El País.

Farma-Química Sur has since been prohibited from manufacturing any medication until this incident has been resolved and all affected omeprazole has been recalled, reported El País.


20 minutes – Tainted medicine turns babies into werewolves

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In southern Spain, a horror syndrome is spreading in babies. After receiving a medicine for heartburn, children have hair on their face. The drug was apparently contaminated with a drug used to treat hair loss, called alopecia.

Already 16 babies from the province of Granada became “werewolves”after receiving a contaminated medicine imported from India. Specifically, children were taking omeprazole, a prescribed remedy for reflux treatment.

Shortly after, the hair became more and more resistant. But not only on the head, but also on the body and especially on the face. They suffered from hypertrichosis, the so-called “werewolf syndrome”. Investigations revealed that the anti-reflux drug was contaminated with minoxidil, a medication used to treat hereditary hair loss.

Tablets removed from the market

Health organizations confirmed the “transformation” the Spanish newspaper El Pais. As a result, hair growth slowly resumed after stopping the tablets.

The drug was withdrawn from the market in Spain. Parents were advised to see a doctor immediately if they gave the contaminated tabletsto their children.

(kle)    Source link


16 babies develop werewolf syndrome after drinking tainted formula

The children suffered from significant hair growth all over their bodies.

Sixteen children developed a rare condition called hypertrichosis, also known as the werewolf syndrome, after drinking a tainted formula which contained minoxidil – an alopecia remedy, according to El Pais.

Hypertrichosis is a rare condition which causes a person to develop excessive hair growth anywhere on the body, either localizing in certain areas or even affect the whole body including the person’s face.

The formula was meant to treat indigestion and acid reflux with omeprazole as an active substance, however it turned out to be contaminated with the hair growth stimulant which resulted in babies sprouting hair all over their bodies.

“It is necessary to distinguish between the omeprazole capsule, which is taken daily by thousands of people, and that which is used as a basis for a formula. In this case, omeprazole was used because pediatricians cannot give the child a small capsule, so if a child has reflux, they ask a pharmacist to prepare an omeprazole syrup for the child,” said Manuel Fuentes of the Official College of Pharmacists of Granada.

The werewolf syndrome began to fade as soon as the children stopped taking the tainted formula, the Spanish Agency for Medicines and Health Products reports.

On July 11, the agency ordered to pull 23 batches of the affected active substance imported from India to Spain by a pharmaceuticals company Farma-Química Sur SL based in Malaga.

Granda Hoy reports that the tainted omeprazole came from the company’s supplier in India. Farma-Química Sur SL has had its license suspended after the incident, and cannot import, manufacture or distribute drugs.

According to officials, up to 30 pharmacies in Andalusia could have been affected by the contamination with more than 50 batches of the drug involved, Daily Mail reports.


14 children developed the “werewolf syndrome” by taking contaminated drugs in Spain

The Spanish Agency for Medicinal Products and Health Products (AEMPS) has ordered the withdrawal of a lot of defective omeprazole for babies causing hypertrichosis, excess of hair affecting fourteen Andalusian babiesa for the drug distributed in about thirtypharmacies.

The General Council of Official Pharmacists Associations has communicated to each Autonomous Community the alert detected by the AEMPS, which ordered in August the withdrawal of pharmacies and Andalusian hospitals from all lots of omeprazole of FarmaQuímica on SL.

This principle prescribed to infants with reflux has caused hypertrichosis in at least fourteen children under one yearin Andalusia, confirmed sources from the Ministry of Health.  (now wait, they said some of the kids were school age,  so how many children total were affected?)

According to the alert of the Spanish Medicines Agency, The defective minoxidil containing omeprazole, a drug active against alopecia, was detected in 22 lots with a withdrawal order.

This pharmaceutical alert adds to that issued on July 11, when the withdrawal of a batch of this same drug had been ordered after thirteencases of hypertrichosis were diagnosed in various northern provinces of Canada.countries and all concerned medicinal products containing the active substance. from Farmaquímica Sur SL, located in Málaga.

According to the General Council of Colleges of Pharmacistss, the company responsible for manufacturing the drug calculated that the defective product had been distributed to 24 to 30 Andalusian pharmacies.
The laboratory also indicated that it contacted each of them directly and treated each case individually.

This pharmaceutical alert is added to that published in July also by an omeprazole prescribed for the reflux of babies and which caused them hypertrichosis.
In this case, the parents of four children in Santander denounced a laboratory importing and distributing drug companies and two pharmacies for the manufacture, distribution and sale of a product containing crepel that had been mistakenly supplied to their baby and to whom they had been prescribed. omeprazole

What is the werewolf syndrome?

Hypertrichosis, called “werewolf syndrome”, is a condition that causes excessive growth of hair on any part of the body and can affect women and men. This is extremely rare.

The causes of hypertrichosis are not completely known, although there is a form of the disease that tends to run in families. Congenital hypertrichosis can be caused by the reactivation of genes responsible for hair growth. Due to an error that still has no known cause, these hair growth genes “activate” as long as the baby is still in the womb.

Hypertrichosis does not have a cure, although the risk of some forms of acquired hypertrichosis can be reduced by avoiding certain drugs, such as minoxidil. The treatment for hypertrichosis consists of hair removal by various short-term methods, including shaving, chemical depilation, hair removal and bleaching. Long-term solutions include laser surgery.

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The headquarters of Spanish chemical company Farma-Quimica
Photo Credit: Spanish company Farma-Quimica was closed on Wednesday as the investigation continued


SMARTNEWSKeeping you current

Medication Mix-Up Leaves 17 Children Suffering From ‘Werewolf Syndrome’

Thanks to distribution error at Spanish laboratory, anti-baldness medication was sold as acid reflux treatment

By Meilan Solly

AUGUST 30, 2019

This summer, more than a dozen parents across Spain noticed unusually high amounts of hair appearing all over their children’s bodies. Now, Oriol Güell reports for El País, authorities have identified the culprit behind this unexpected growth spurt. As the Spanish Agency of Medicines and Medical Devices (AEMPS) confirmed earlier this month, the 17 individuals affected developed hypertrichosis—a condition colloquially dubbed “werewolf syndrome”—after taking anti-baldness medication mislabeled as acid reflux treatment.

Speaking with Güell, Ángela Selles, a mother whose son had at least two bottles of syrup containing the anti-hair loss drug, says her six-month-old’s “forehead, cheeks, arms and legs, hands became covered in hair.” She adds, “He had the eyebrows of an adult. It was very scary because we didn’t know what was happening to him.”

According to Agence France-Presse, the outbreak stemmed from a mix-up at the Farma-Química Sur laboratory in Málaga. As health minister Maria Luisa Carcedo explained to reporters Wednesday, staff accidentally put minoxidil—the active ingredient in Rogaine—into containers marked as the heartburn treatment omeprazole. These mislabeled drugs were then distributed to pharmacies, where they were prepared as syrups for specific patients.

Sources within AEMPS tell El País that the error occurred during packaging, not production of the original pharmaceutical compounds, which were imported from a separate company based in India: “It’s not that omeprazole was mixed with minoxidil, but rather that the package leaflet said one thing and the pharmacy another.”  (What are we playing pass the buck here? Nobody wants to take the blame?)

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Per an AEMPS press release, all affected batches of omeprazole have now been withdrawn from the market. In an interview withGranada Hoy, Manuel Fuentes, president of the Official College of Pharmacists of Granada, offered additional reassurance to those still wary of the popular reflux drug, emphasizing that the omeprazole used in children’s syrup is distinct from the kind used in adults’ capsules. (what does that have to do with the price of apples?  ANYWAY, why are babies that young taking acid reflux medicine??? Especially one that is dangerous for adults?  Their parents are dooming them to a life of chronic stomach problems. )

Officials suspended operations at Farma-Química Sur earlier this week, and the New York Times’ Raphael Minder reports that several families impacted have already filed lawsuits against the laboratory.

Although dermatology experts say the children struck with hypertrichosis should start losing their excess hair within three months of discontinuing treatment, some parents report otherwise.As Amaya, the mother of a 26-month-old who drank the minoxidil-laced syrup, tells El Mundo’s Ana María Ortiz, her daughter stopped taking the medicine in mid-June, but she remains covered in hair. Another unidentified mother shared similar updates with El País, saying her baby’s hair has started to fall off but is only happening “little by little.”

Minoxidil’s effects on children’s health are little-studied, leaving parents uncertain of what to expect as their sons and daughters start recovering. Selles, the mother of six-month-old Uriel, reports that testing has shown signs of liver damage,although doctors tell her the condition “is not serious and that [the organ] will regenerate.”

Speaking with Ortiz, Amaya says that authorities are “trying to minimize the seriousness of the matter.”

She adds, “Thank God that the symptom was as noticeable as excess hair. If it had been a latent thing that was gradually affecting internal organs, [my daughter] would have certainly continued to take [the wrong formula].”   (Ok, so was it mixed into their formula?  Or was it a separate liquid?)

These children were infected whether accidentally or knowingly and developed symptoms.  Now, we still don’t know for certain if they just developed the symptoms or the actual syndrome.  We have no way of knowing if this is something from which they will fully recover.   We also do not know if it is now permanently in their genes to be passed down through the generations.  
They have also been exposed to possible liver and/or heart problems.  Let us not forget that the stomach issues for which they were prescribed the medication have already been exasperated and may become chronic.
I believe this was a case of experimentation.  An opportunity to “study” a group of infants exposed to this gene. 
One thing that we do know for certain is that we cannot trust medication made in pharmaceutical companies, or the madmen of our current medical industry.   We also now know that they are capable of causing Werewolf Syndrome.