Gifts from the Fallen – Part 3 – Hippocratic Oath – What you don’t know can kill you.

These Fallen Ones, who were the Heroes of old, and who gave the secret knowledge to humans are still active in the world today.  Most emphatically they are working through the medical field.  I promise you that medical care is the tool that they will use to bring in the NEW WORLD ORDER.  I work in the Health Field and I know what I am talking about.  

Hippocrates – From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Died: c. 370 BC – (aged c. 90) – Larissa, Ancient Greece
Occupation:  Physician
Title: The Father of Western Medicine

Hippocrates of Kos (/hɪˈpɒkrətz/GreekἹπποκράτης ὁ Κῷοςtranslit. Hippokrátēs ho Kṓosc. 460 – c. 370 BC), also known as Hippocrates II, was a Greek physician of the Age of Pericles (Classical Greece), who is considered one of the most outstanding figures in the history of medicine. He is often referred to as the “Father of Medicine”[1] in recognition of his lasting contributions to the field as the founder of the Hippocratic School of Medicine. This intellectual school revolutionized medicine in ancient Greece, establishing it as a discipline distinct from other fields with which it had traditionally been associated (theurgy and philosophy), thus establishing medicine as a profession.[2][3]

However, the achievements of the writers of the Corpus, the practitioners of Hippocratic medicine and the actions of Hippocrates himself were often commingled; thus very little is known about what Hippocrates actually thought, wrote, and did. Hippocrates is commonly portrayed as the paragon of the ancient physician, and credited with coining the Hippocratic Oath, which is still relevant and in use today. He is also credited with greatly advancing the systematic study of clinical medicine, summing up the medical knowledge of previous schools, and prescribing practices for physicians through the Hippocratic Corpus and other works.[2][4]

While Hippocrates, the so-called father of medicine, lived in the early 5th century B.C., the famous oath that bears his name emerged a century later. No one knows who first penned it.

Peter Paul Rubens/public domain

The Oath: Meaningless Relic or Invaluable Moral Guide?

The Hippocratic Oath is one of the oldest binding documents in history. Written in antiquity, its principles are held sacred by doctors to this day: treat the sick to the best of one’s ability, preserve patient privacy, teach the secrets of medicine to the next generation, and so on. “The Oath of Hippocrates,” holds the American Medical Association’s Code of Medical Ethics (1996 edition), “has remained in Western civilization as an expression of ideal conduct for the physician.” Today, most graduating medical-school students swear to some form of the oath, usually a modernized version. Indeed, oath-taking in recent decades has risen to near uniformity, with just 24 percent of U.S. medical schools administering the oath in 1928 to nearly 100 percent today.

Indeed, a growing number of physicians have come to feel that the Hippocratic Oath is inadequate to address the realities of a medical world that has witnessed huge scientific, economic, political, and social changes, a world of legalized abortion, physician-assisted suicide, and pestilences unheard of in Hippocrates’ time. Some doctors have begun asking pointed questions regarding the oath’s relevance: In an environment of increasing medical specialization, should physicians of such different stripes swear to a single oath? With governments and health-care organizations demanding patient information as never before, how can a doctor maintain a patient’s privacy? Are physicians morally obligated to treat patients with such lethal new diseases as AIDS or the Ebola virus?

Other physicians are taking broader aim. Some claim that the principles enshrined in the oath never constituted a shared core of moral values, that the oath’s pagan origins and moral cast make it antithetical to beliefs held by Christians, Jews, and Muslims. Others note that the classical Oath makes no mention of such contemporary issues as the ethics of experimentation, team care, or a doctor’s societal or legal responsibilities. (Most modern oaths, in fact, are penalty-free, with no threat to potential transgressors of loss of practice or even of face.)

With all this in mind, some doctors see oath-taking as little more than a pro-forma ritual with little value beyond that of upholding tradition. “The original oath is redolent of a covenant, a solemn and binding treaty,” writes Dr. David Graham in JAMA, the Journal of the American Medical Association (12/13/00). “By contrast, many modern oaths have a bland, generalized air of ‘best wishes’ about them, being near-meaningless formalities devoid of any influence on how medicine is truly practiced.” Some physicians claim what they call the “Hypocritic Oath” should be radically modified or abandoned altogether.

Below, see classical and modern versions of the oath.

*Orr, R. D., N. Pang, E. D. Pellegrino, and M. Siegler. 1997. “Use of the Hippocratic Oath: A Review of Twentieth-Century Practice and a Content Analysis of Oaths Administered in Medical Schools in the U.S. and Canada in 1993.” The Journal of Clinical Ethics 8 (Winter): 377-388.


So, here we see that everyone clearly recognizes the Pagan origin of the oath.  Sadly, we also see that NO ONE takes the oath seriously.  They feel no obligation to follow its tenets.  We also see that in today’s society, a patients information is demanded by so many entities, itis impossible to maintain their privacy.  This is true, even though the HIPAA -Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act that was passed by Congress in 1996, was touted as being established to protect the patient’s right to privacy.  It has done nothing of the kind. In fact, the one person who has the hardest time accessing their private medical information is the patient.  So many other entities both in the medical field and out can access the patient’s complete data file in seconds.  However, a child’s parents have no right to access their own child’s file without the child’s permission. The same is true for spouses. 

If you were under the impression that Medical personnel had scruples, moral character and were sworn to “do no harm”, I hope you see your trust was unfounded.   These are arrogant, proud, egotistical maniacs who believe they are gods because they hold the power of life and death.  They do not believe in the Creator, they believe only in the intellect, and they believe themselves to be above everyone else.  They do not believe in LAW other than what is determined by men, who change with the winds. They do not believe in the concept of sin. There is no good or evil in their minds. They make up their own mind what is right or wrong. They do not put any sacred value on life. They see human beings as nothing more than guinea pigs used for experimentation.  Do you really want to trust your life in their hands?  

Let’s take a look at the original “Hippocratic Oath”…


The Story of Aratus- Where it all Began

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Part 1: Where did it begin and who is Aratus?

Aratus Software was founded in April 2015 by 5 directors with the aim of creating innovative software solutions for business and professionals.

It all started when an Occupational Health provider, Asclepius OHS needed a new software to manage their business as they found the software currently available did not meet their needs.  They met with Luke- a deployment specialist, and he introduced them to Dan, a web developer. After meeting they made a plan and Apollo.Direct was born! They soon realised that they were not the only business who needed innovative software so Aratus was formed.

When naming the newly founded company, a few ideas were discussed. But one theme remains consistant- Greek mythology. Asclepius is the greek God of medicine and Aratus is believed to be his illegitimate son so this name fitted perfectly. From there on the team needed to name the software. They choose Apollo the Greek God of Science and healing. (Apollo – The antiChrist who will rise up from the abyss).