Jump to content
BANGKOK

Orton Rd

Advanced Members
  • Content Count

    5,077
  • Joined

  • Last visited

Community Reputation

12,916 Excellent

2 Followers

About Orton Rd

  • Rank
    Titanium Member
  • Birthday 12/27/1942

Recent Profile Visitors

7,018 profile views
  1. I don't, perks me up no end as does solpadol but that has codeine, still opiod dirived, better than any anti dperessant mumbo jumbo.
  2. I'd rather have a good dump than a gik, gf, or any other name for them, waste of time and money and shallow as a puddle the lot of them.
  3. All boring and even more depressing, walking an hour a day is not bad if you can avoid dogs and other people, group activities? good god anything is better than that
  4. Anti depressants are rubbish anyway, far better off with some tramodol and some decent booze, not Thai stuff obviously
  5. Get out of Thailand is the best advice, living in an isolated village with nobody around in the day is never going to get any better. Probably on the internet far too much watching endless downloads, can't really walk far becuase of the nasty soi dogs, heat, insects, rubish food and nobody to talk to, no wonder we get depressed. Booze and pain killers are a big help, but not every day. Living the dream ha ha village in Issan is more like a nightmare.
  6. Looking at the first company it's 138k baht a year for basic, and inadequte, 400k cover at age 76. If you could afford that you would probably choose to live elsewhere. Far too expensive for most pensioners I know.
  7. Info is not supressed on it https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Miracle_Mineral_Supplement MMS is falsely promoted as a cure for HIV, malaria, hepatitis viruses, the H1N1 flu virus, common colds, autism, acne, cancer, and much more. The name was coined by former Scientologist[9] Jim Humble in his 2006 self-published book, The Miracle Mineral Solution of the 21st Century.[10] There have been no clinical trials to test these claims, which come only from anecdotal reports and Humble's book.[11][12] In January 2010, the Sydney Morning Herald reported that one vendor admitted that they do not repeat any of Humble's claims in writing to circumvent regulations against using it as a medicine.[13] Sellers sometimes describe MMS as a water purifier to circumvent medical regulations.[14] The International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies rejected "in the strongest terms" reports by promoters of MMS that they had used the product to fight malaria.[15] In 2016, Humble said that MMS "cures nothing".[16] In August 2019, the Food and Drug Administration repeated a 2010 warning against using MMS products, describing it as "the same as drinking bleach".
  8. No it's not that is why it's where it is now
×
×
  • Create New...