Make Your own (Hydroxy-chloro-?) quinine


Or at least something close to it  – quinine

Here is all you need to do to make your very own Quinine.

Take the rind of 2-3 grapefruits.

Take the peel only and cover it with water about 3 inches above the peels.

Put a glass lid on your pot if you have one….a metal one is fine if you don’t.

Let it simmer for about 2 hours.

Do not take the lid off of the pot till it cools completely as this will allow the Quinine to escape in the steam.

Sweeten the tea with honey or sugar since it will be bitter.

Take 1 tablespoon every couple of hours to bring up the phlegm from your lungs.

Discontinue as soon as you get better……

(Try put a stick of cinnamon in my brew and also grated about an inch of fresh ginger into it. Add about 4 organic oranges and one lemon, cut in half with peels on and put the entire thing in)

7 Responses to “Make Your own (Hydroxy-chloro-?) quinine”

  1. Will this interfere with blood pressure medication? I know eating grapefruit does but will this tea?

  2. I tried this my wife had a heart attack!

  3. 8~5~2020 On Plandemic Earth Still Yahweh’s Psalm 24:1
    Yahshua The Messiah The Son of Yahweh The Creator of Everything Returns VERY SOON! PRAY NOW to be SAVED and SEALED un THEM.
    HalleluYah! Hebrew: “Praise ye Yah!”

    There are reported to be adverse side effects from taking that hydroxy thingy drug. So why take it? Having lung and throat congestion? Just swallow a tiny drop or two of eucalyptus oil. Tastes like yuck but it WORKS quickly! (Don’t put any in a plastic container though. The oil seems to absorb some of the plastic. One lady became very ill after ingesting it.) Some oil rubbed on your throat and chest will work, too. Taking the NAC (Cysteine, an amino acid) 600 mg. capsules will prevent all flu which includes COVID-19 and improve lungs. Child: 1/Daily Adult: 2/Daily Swanson Vitamins About $10.00 a bottle.


  4. Fact check (Wikipedia) : quinine occurs naturally only in the bark of the cinchona tree and the Remijia plant, and has been traditionally used to treat malaria. It is the ingredient in tonic water that gives it its bitter taste.

    As of 2006, quinine is no longer recommended by the World Health Organization (WHO) as a first-line treatment for malaria, because there are other substances that are equally effective with fewer side effects. They recommend that it be used only when artemisinins are not available. Quinine is also used to treat lupus and arthritis.

    Quinine was frequently prescribed as an off-label treatment for leg cramps at night, but this has become less common due to a warning from the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) that such practice is associated with life-threatening side effects.

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