How feds shut down Christian health-care provider



The mission of the health non-profit Daniel Chapter One was simple. Using biblical principles, Jim and Patricia Feijo created a series of products enthusiastically endorsed by customers who claimed it soothed their ailments.

Yet that was enough for the Food and Drug Administration and the Internal Revenue Service to launch an aggressive raid, complete with screaming and drawn guns, to shut down the ministry.

On March 31, 2015, the United States government closed the 30-year ministry of Daniel Chapter One, claiming it might violate a governmental order – without any customer complaints or any evidence of harm.

The consequences could be dire. As Jim Feijo noted, the rationale behind the government’s action could open practically every American to the charge of “practicing medicine” for sharing or utilizing folk remedies, with fines and punishments to follow.

Now, Patricia Feijo is sharing her story in the new book “Called To Stand,” from World Ahead Press.

She recently discussed her family’s experiences and their implications for all Americans in a conversation with Rabbi Eric Walker on “Revealing The Truth.”

As Patricia explained, Jim Feijo developed a computer program that assessed the needs of athletes for proteins, carbohydrates and fats, removing the guesswork for determining an appropriate diet. Feijo introduced a line of biomolecular nutritional products that were “predigested” using enzymes.

“The advance here is really a delivery process, a delivery advancement,” said Patricia Feijo.

Their products allowed the body to use the energy from food immediately, rather than having to expend energy on digestion. This, claims Feijo, has a positive impact not just for athletes but for those who are ill.

A line of supplements was also introduced. All of the ingredients used in the products, Feijo told Walker, were recognized by the government as safe. Nonetheless, Feijo encountered opposition from the medical establishment.

“There are powers that Click to see the original article