Gary Ridenour attended Hiram College and was at Woodstock and the Kent State Shootings. He interviewed at numerous medical schools that refused his application because they didn't like people that,"rock the boat." Gary attended medical school in Guadalajara, Mexico and was one of the main characters in the movie, "Bad Medicine," written by a classmate. He ran his own clinic for the poor out of a Catholic Church clinic and sometimes sat and read up on a problem with the patient in the room. Doctor Ridenour did his Internship in Regina, Sakatchewan, and then moved to St. Louis for his residency in Internal Medicine.
Later he set up the Critical Care Fellowship Program and was the first fellow. After training Dr. Ridenour ran the emergency room at St. Louis City Hospital, where he saw a murder a day, a rape a day and two gunshots to the chest a day. In 1975 he set up the first free-standing rape treatment center at City Hospital and was, "Citizen of the Year," in 1980. He decided to go West and arrived in Fallon, Nevada in 1981. During the Reagan years, Naval Air Station Fallon grew into the premier fighter weapon school in the world and boasts of being the home to, Top Gun. Dr. Ridneour has been heavily engaged in the leukemia cluster in Fallon and has co-authored four papers on the subject. He probably is the only citizen in the U.S., who can say he turned an aircraft carrier around toward home and made sure everyone received antiviral medications on the way. His current interest is in educating everyone on the threat of the, "Avian Flu."
Author and researcher Larry Kelley joined John B. Wells to discuss scenarios preceding the decline and demise of great civilizations, such as the United States, and how lessons from history can provide solutions needed to reverse the downward trend. In the first hour, Dr. Gary Ridenour gives an update on a new flu mutation that is not covered by current vaccines, followed by independent journalist David Seaman who comments on the death of Reddit co-founder Aaron Swartz. ... More »Host: John B. Wells
In the first half, Dr. Gary Ridenour talked about various disease outbreaks such as Hantavirus, as well as West Nile, and Lyme disease. Hantavirus is spread by the deer mouse, and there's been a recent outbreak at Yosemite National Park from people who stayed in the "signature tent cabins,." In the latter half, Honors graduate of Pace University Law School, Nancy Du Terte, discussed how she discovered her psychic ability, and why she believes this is a natural phenomenon which we are born with and can rekindle. ... More »Host: George Noory
Physicist Leonard Mlodinow joined John B. Wells for an eye-opening examination of how the unconscious mind shapes our perception of the world. In the first hour, avian flu expert Gary Ridenour provided an update on the controversial CDC-NIH project which mutated the virus. ... More »Host: John B. Wells
Joining John B. Wells, avian flu expert Dr. Gary Ridenour talked about what to expect in the event of a pandemic, how life will change after the outbreak, and what people can do to survive it. First hour guests, nature spirit communicator, Christopher Valentine, along with modern day seer, Dr. Christian von Lahr, revealed how to connect to a realm where gnomes and leprechauns exist. ... More »Host: John B. Wells
George Noory hosted a special edition of C2C with examination and analysis of the recent swine flu outbreak. Dr. Gary Ridenour suggested that this virus could further mutate and become even more dangerous. Appearing in the latter half of the show, Alex Jones and Stephen Quayle both agreed the new swine virus was not natural. It's a "genetically altered bioweapon," possibly being "beta-tested in the field" to target specific races, Quayle contended. In an in-studio appearance, first hour guest, character actor Stephen Root talked about some of his intriguing and humorous roles. ... More »Host: George Noory
Dr. Biblical prophecy researcher Joye Pugh offered her views of good vs. evil, end times, UFOs, cloning and the Shroud of Turin. Appearing during the first half-hour, Gary Ridenour warned that radical Muslims in Indonesia might be trying to mutate the Avian flu for terrorism purposes. ... More »Host: George Noory
Consumer privacy advocate Katherine Albrecht presented an update on RFID and chip implants. Around 300 people have voluntarily had an RFID chip implanted in them, but they could be at an increased risk for cancer, she said.Studies of animals who've been chipped show that up to 10% of them come down with tumors at the site of the implant. The microchipping of pets preys on owners love for their animals, she commented. A plan is also in the works to chip all farm animals, Albrecht added. She expressed concerns about Border Crossing IDs issued in various states which can be read as far as 20 feet away. Personal information could possibly be gleaned from these cards by electronic readers not associated with the government. Companies such as Checkpoint Systems and Sensormatic Electronics plan to offer RFID tags hidden in clothing and shoes, but legislation is under consideration that would force stores to disclose that the tags were there, said Albrecht.She also talked abo ... More »Host: George Noory
Art Bell spoke with practicing internist Dr. Gary Ridenour about why he believes that avian flu represents the greatest health threat to mankind in the history of the world.The current strain of avian flu kills about 60% of the people who contract it in as little as eight hours, Ridenour said. In order for it to become a pandemic, he explained, the virus must mutate down to a less lethal but far more infectious form that can be spread from one person to another. Ridenour estimates a one in three chance of an avian flu pandemic in the near future.Though seemingly counterintuitive, Ridenour said the death rate will be highest among 20 to 40 year olds because they have the best immune systems. This is because the avian flu harnesses the immune system to attack and dissolve the tissue in the lungs. According to health experts, this "cytokine storm" is one of the main reasons so many young and healthy people died during the 1918 flu pandemic -- an outbreak that killed an est ... More »Host: Art Bell