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This is Part 2 of a two-part series, check out Part 1 first!

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Podcast 406: Predictions for 2021 – Part 2

MARTIN: I wanted to mention this wonderful thing we found. It is a way to deal with microbes! We have come up with a tool, I have it right here with me, it comes in a bottle like this, it’s called Amazing Soak. It’s actually an antimicrobial agent, and you can use it as a sanitizer.

SCOTT: So if I wanted to clean my kitchen counter or something…?

MARTIN: You can use this! We sell it either as a concentrate in a bottle like this, or we can dilute it 50:1 and put it in a bottle like this. Mine has got a spray top because I personally use it like this: I just open my mouth wide and I spray it in my mouth, and I inhale it. (demonstrates the use).

SCOTT: Did you dilute it in that bottle?

MARTIN: Yes, it is diluted at 50:1. We definitely don’t want to inhale the concentrate. I did put some of the concentrate straight in my ear, because I wanted to see if I could use it to deal with an ear problem, and it was not smart.

SCOTT: Was that painful?

MARTIN: It was unpleasant. But anyway, the reason I am putting this up here is this: I am really disappointed in how our world is not allowing intelligent technologies to be discussed on the public channels. For example, when Trump started saying: “well, maybe there’s some kind of a bleach that we could use to maybe get these things under control,” I don’t know if he knew it or was just guessing, but this is what he was talking about. It exists! But of course, he was made fun of mercilessly.

SCOTT: Right.

MARTIN: We are not talking about this stuff, probably because it doesn’t suit the agenda of the people who are in control of the pharmaceutical industry. But there are others! For example, Dr. Brownstein has been broadcasting about using hydrogen peroxide and iodine, it works phenomenally! Another guy was talking about using colloidal silver, which also works. You can spray colloidal silver on things, it works!

SCOTT: I read about some people using a lot of vitamin D3, making sure they’ve got their vitamin D levels up, and get a lot of sun…

MARTIN: Yeah, right, that’s the other thing! Vitamin D works, you need to have your vitamin D level above 50, preferably above 60. Most Americans are below 40, and black Americans are below 20! One of the main reasons that dark-skinned people are doing badly with these infections is the vitamin D issue!

SCOTT: You need to have all your levels at optimum, as opposed to in survival mode numbers.

MARTIN: Yeah, you need to be above survival, you need thrival.

SCOTT: I mean, if you are in survival mode, then anything can push you off to the deep end, and you’re going to have more problems.

MARTIN: Yes, you are barely hanging on. For example, two major outbreaks in Sweden, one was in the old folks homes, and the other one was in the Somalians. What happens when you take Africans up to 60° North?

SCOTT: They don’t get any sun. Even when it’s sunny, they don’t get any sun.

MARTIN: No, they are just not equipped for that. And again, this is discussed in the alternative channels, but not in the mainstream.

SCOTT: It is even discussed in the medical journals, but it’s ignored there, too. It’s studied, but it’s ignored.

MARTIN: The mainstream media is ignoring it, and the doctors in the hospitals are not using the information. Why?

SCOTT: They don’t read the journals, probably.

MARTIN: Another thing is zinc and hydroxy-chloroquine. Yet another thing that the poor Trump mentioned and was ridiculed for.

SCOTT: Yeah, he got blasted on that one a lot.

MARTIN: He did, and yet! If you increase zinc, you are strengthening the immune response, the immune system gets healthier. In fact, people who are experiencing slow healing of wounds, or slow recovery from almost anything, are usually low in zinc. And the hydroxy-chloroquine, its performance depends on there being adequate zinc. So whoever was testing it… here goes again the blindness of the system, they will test the hydroxy-chloroquine and say: “it doesn’t work.” Well, it’s supposed to work when you supplement the zinc with it! It’s like a vehicle for the zinc.

SCOTT: Yeah, if you don’t have the zinc, then it’s not going to work.

MARTIN: It’s like saying: “This car won’t drive.” Well, you only have three wheels on! Or you don’t have any gas in the tank! So that has been the biggest thing in our business. We continue to have this intellectual struggle with the mainstream that actively ignores the alternative message. And yet, the alternative works. It’s safe, but I’m not allowed to tell you that it is okay for you to use this as your kitchen counter sanitizer, and also inhale it. So I’m not telling you that, please note that. Legal disclaimer – just because it worked for me, doesn’t mean it is going to work for you. I have not given you medical advice, I just told you what worked for me.

SCOTT: So did you ever get the COVID?

MARTIN: I had something weird that made me quite unwell, but I don’t know what it was. I caught it on the 28th of February, by March 6th I had a fever, and then I was over it.

SCOTT: I was quite ill at the beginning of January, but it was basically a bad cold, none of the symptoms they talk about. I had a very sore throat, lots of phlegm. After 64 years, I kind of understand the process of a normal cold. It just went from one place in the body to another place, and then it goes to another place and another place until it’s done. I could feel that I could breathe through my nose one day, and then a day later my nose was plugged up, and then it was gone. But what I really enjoyed doing was going to a sauna! I was actually back here in Canada, and I would go to the pool and to the sauna.

MARTIN: Yeah! Heat shock therapy is really good for the immune system! The best use of the sauna is if you also have a cold pool with it, you really want to heat yourself up, overheat yourself, and then cool yourself fast. You know, get out of the sauna, roll in the snow or jump in the lake, and then come up.

SCOTT: I spent six weeks with Norwegians, and they were doing that sort of stuff! It just drove me absolutely crazy, I can’t even look at this ice-cold water!

MARTIN: You know, when you’re really overheated, it actually feels like a pleasant experience!

SCOTT: I guess I was not overheated enough! Although, I need to tell you a little story about overheating, just to go on a segway! For a year and a half, I did sweats, the Native sweats, in North Vancouver. Every Monday afternoon, we would go. And it was kind of interesting because this guy I knew was going and his girlfriend was going, she was not Native, and she knew me and she said: would you come and support me? She knew I would probably like to do this anyway, and that is how I ended up going. And we really affected the people that were there, there were Native Americans, and they all have bad opinions of white folk. And then here we were, two white people, but we never complained about it being too hot, we just put up. She told me later that we really affected their attitudes towards white folk, which was kind of nice. 

Unfortunately, her boyfriend’s son, who was around 22 years old, committed suicide. He was in Calgary, and so they decided that they would have sweat in honor of him, to heal, it was a healing sweat. It was this big thing, this tragedy, so she called me and asked me if I would come. I’ve been doing sweats for over a year every week now, and I go to this thing, and I realized that all the sweats I was going to previously, as hard as they might have been, it was kindergarten. This sweat was serious. This particular sweat was like: “we are really getting serious.” I got home, and after like an hour after it was done, I took my shirt off, and I had lines burnt into my skin from the sweat dripping down.

MARTIN: You were cooking yourself with your water!

SCOTT: Yeah! It wasn’t like second-degree burns or anything like that, but I could see all of these lines, red lines, where water had obviously just dripped down. It was so intense!

MARTIN: Apparently, you were strong enough to do it!

SCOTT: Yeah. And the thing is, I wasn’t there thinking of me. I wasn’t thinking of my pain. I was thinking of healing my friend’s pain. That was no BS. So anyway, you just reminded me of that experience, and I think we often do stuff and we’re just kind of like lah-di-dah, but then how often you really get serious and focus. It was only a couple of hours, but it made a huge difference.

MARTIN: Okay. So, let’s just switch it up a bit! We have talked about all the sad horrible things, but let me ask you: Traveling in the age of Corona. What is it like?

SCOTT: There isn’t any [travel]!

MARTIN: Well, how did you manage to travel even though nobody else can?

SCOTT: So I got to Medellín, Colombia, three days before they closed their borders, and I was going to be leaving to go to Ecuador. I had a place in Ecuador that I would have stayed for a couple of months, but it didn’t happen, because I couldn’t leave Colombia. And I would have probably been there a lot longer because the lady I was supposed to stay at was going to Boston, she was taking her husband. And the hotel I was in closed down, and they said: “Well, we’ve got another hotel, we will put you up there.” And I could see that this was getting serious! I didn’t know the language, I was not a hundred percent sure what’s going on, but things seem to be closing down. I was a bit worried about how I was going to get food, but as long as you’re in a hotel, they usually feed you. So in this hotel, I looked at Airbnb, and I found a place, because in this hotel all I had was one little window, and I’m thinking: “I don’t know how long it’s going to last, but I don’t really want to be in a hotel room for any length of time.” So this Airbnb was on the ninth floor of an eight-floor building, in other words, they had built on top of the building a little studio with a big terrace. It was a 10-minute walk from where I was, but nobody was supposed to be out.

So when I left the hotel, I was a little scared, because I’ve got my suitcase, I’m going down the road trying to find this Airbnb. And I got in, talked to the owner, it had become obvious that I was going to be there a long time. I said: “You know, it would be really nice if there was a hammock.” He goes: “Oh, that would be great!” Well, I have no clue how to get a hammock. And I had certainly no clue how to get a hammock during the quarantine lockdown. But I said to him: “If you find it, I will pay for it.” And about two weeks later, I had a hammock, which was great, because then I could just lay out on the terrace, weather was perfect all the time, and clouds come up onto the mountains and there’s always lightning, five nights out of seven, there are these lightning blasts going on. So I was in a really good environment.

The only problem I had was how to get food! And that’s when I discovered takeout! All of these places that were closing started posting in the Facebook group like: “Hey, if you want this, these are the meals I make, if you want, we deliver!” Because delivery was still going on! They knew to post in English for tourists, and there was actually a whole bunch of people in Medellín that are expats, that are helping one another, and they would be looking at the news and translating the news to English and posting the news to the Facebook group. And then, we weren’t allowed to leave! We could leave one day a week, I think, at one point, and I think at one point we couldn’t leave at all. And then you can go out for an hour in the afternoon, so the cities are just empty and deserted. They look deserted, but they are full of people who can’t get out. And I have to say, I loved it because there were no planes roaring across the sky, there was no traffic, no fire alarms, no yelling and screaming, no loud music… It was great. The air improved, the quality of the air there was not good, and then it was great.

MARTIN: Do you think that they are going broke doing this?

SCOTT: Well, there’s no doubt that a lot of businesses went under because they couldn’t afford to pay the rent. And a lot of restaurants had a really tough time. I think a lot of people had a really tough time. Medellín has no social net for people who run into problems. In Canada, they say: “Here is $2,000, be quiet and buy some food,” but in Colombia they have nothing. So when the borders opened, they basically started allowing traffic to let people out of the city and into different parts of the country. And so I went to Santa Marta, which is on the Caribbean coast, for two weeks. I really wanted to sit by a beach, to be honest. That was wonderful. I could’ve left, if I really wanted, take a humanitarian flight, which is like two grand or something, but I thought if I have to be stuck somewhere, I’m where I would be happy being stuck. I think one lesson for people is: if you’ve gone through this for the last nine months, and you are really unhappy about your life, and you’re unhappy about where you live, you should start thinking about how you can change those things.

SCOTT: Because I wasn’t living in my home and I almost feel ashamed to say I was happy! I was on the ninth floor, so what I would do, when they delivered me my lunch, I would take the elevator down nine floors, and then I would walk with my lunch up nine floors! And I would do that once or twice or three times a day! You know, I was huffing and puffing, it wasn’t pleasant at first…

MARTIN: Well, nine floors, that’s a reasonable lift!

SCOTT: Yeah, and what was amazing to me was how much stronger my legs became after two months, I could tell I was going up faster, I was taking two steps instead of one step, and all the rest of it. So it’s fun when you do those things, and you see an improvement! You know, my business is such that I don’t have an office, I can do it anywhere if I have my computer with me.

MARTIN: This is an interesting thing, I wanted to ask you about this! You are out there, and your business is not suffering, because you are portable! Like you manage a lot! You were virtual before it became a necessity!

SCOTT: Right, and I thrived, my business thrived.

MARTIN: What did you do? I remember you were a podcaster back when, right? I remember it at the time when we decided we are not going to do these recordings every week, that you would coach people to create courses and put them online and manage that, right? Did you stay with that?

SCOTT: Yeah, I have over 140 courses on Udemy now. They don’t make a lot of money. They make a lot of money if you live in Colombia or Africa, but they don’t really make a lot of money in the US or Canada. However, credibility and positioning caused my business to grow like crazy. People watch what you do. People were watching me for years and years and years, I never knew until they started asking me questions and saying: “I’ve been watching what you’ve been doing for the last few years!” One friend of mine has been watching me for a while, and her client needed some help. So she said: “well, Scott can help you, let me introduce you.” He loved what I did! He introduced me to some of his friends, he is part of the high-end Mastermind, I made a presentation for him to present what we were doing. He said: “I don’t know what you’re doing, Scott, but can you do a presentation about it for me?” And we gave that presentation, three or four people came in, and instead of having one client, I now have six or seven… I don’t need a lot of clients.

MARTIN: So these clients pay you a monthly fee or something?

SCOTT: Every month they pay me, I send them an invoice, they pay the invoice, I pay my remote staff, and we get all the work done for them.

MARTIN: Oh, talk about the remote staff! That’s interesting.

SCOTT: Okay, I was working too hard, and this client had a virtual assistant, who was paid for 40 hours. He paid for 40 hours, but she was not working 40 hours, and she was honest about it, she said: “I need more work.” And he said: “I don’t know what work you should do.” So he turns to me and says: “Scott, can we give her some work?” They had a contract for 40 hours, and if he didn’t give her enough work, that’s not her problem. But she hates being idle, and she also did not like her [management] company. She loved my client, but she didn’t like the company she was working for, and the company paid her $1000 but charged him $2200. So it struck me that she wasn’t being treated very well, and he wasn’t receiving the value. And of course, that’s totally subjective.

MARTIN: You can compress that, right? Like you can give her a raise, and give him a pay cut.

SCOTT: I did. I said: “If you’re unhappy, let me talk to the client.” I talked to the client. I said: “Listen, I can save you 500, 700 bucks a month, and she’s going to make an extra $500 a month, and I will manage it if you’re okay with that.” So he said: “Great! You know, I’m of course happy to save 700 bucks.” And so then she started looking at what I was doing, and she said: “You’re working way too hard. I know some people that can help you, and do this work for you.” Because a lot of the work I do is all repetitive, other people could do it easily. And so she found these two amazing young men, and we had a meeting, and then they did some work. And then each week we were having this meeting, and she was running the meeting, and I realized she’s actually running my company! So maybe I should have a more formal relationship, and compensate her!

MARTIN: So you gave her a raise, right?

SCOTT: Yeah, she doubled her money. And what happened at the same time, this is why I say that this whole COVID thing has been a blessing for me, she was working for a number of dentists in an office in Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, but because of COVID, nobody was going to the office. So they said: “I’m sorry, we can’t use you, goodbye.” So she had lost this client and lost this income. But then I come along and replace it! She was working full time for him, and then she was working full-time for me. She is in the Philippines, and she is young, she wants to work as much as she can to be able to buy a house. So the good news is they just put a down payment on a lot, out in the countryside, and they’re going to be building a house there! And she sent me a picture of it and she says: “you see this, this building here, that’s yours! When you’re all gray and old, you’re going to come here, and we’re going to look after you.”

MARTIN: That’s fantastic!

SCOTT: So now we have about 17 or 18 people, I call them remote staff, I don’t call them virtual assistants. The things that I had no time to do, I could start doing, so I’m giving more and better service to our clients. And I told them: “we are not a remote staff company, we are not a podcast producing company, we are a problem-solving company.” We want to solve all of their problems, if we can, and if it falls into the realm of what we can do. So one of my clients said: “I can’t get everything organized, we have loans that we process and we don’t have enough time to do that!” So I told Trixie, her name is Trixie: “Can you do this? Can you find someone to do this?” She says: “Sure!” The other thing that happened as a blessing from COVID was the Chinese and the Americans laid off all their Filipino workers. People that had been working 10-15 years in a job had no work. So when Trixie comes along and says: “Hey, you’ve been an executive assistant for 20 years, 10 years, we have an executive position here. Would you like to do it?” They are not rookies, they know what to do.

MARTIN: So they are trained people with deep experience! So you have the pick of the talent pool.

SCOTT: Yeah, and they’re all excited! And what I talk about all the time is being treated with respect. I treat them all with respect. Everybody in the organization knows we treat everybody with respect. The only people that we take on as our clients are people that we know are very respectful because it’s very important. In my experience, the Filipinos have huge hearts, but they’re very much taken advantage of in a lot of places. One of my best friends is married to one, and he’s known her for I don’t know how many decades, so I’ve known the whole relationship. And when they started out, she was a nanny and the family that she was in treated her like dirt. I remember that. So we treat everybody well, we create this good environment for them, and our clients just love them, so they then tell their friends, so every week we have two or three requests for an executive assistant!

And oftentimes they say: “I know I need the help, but I just don’t know what to do,” or “I tried it before and it never worked well.” So we try to do a really good job of matching them up with the right types of personalities, and the right quality of people. And it’s not just executive assistants, loan processors, outbound callers, that sort of stuff. And we are amazed, the other day we just talked to each other and we said: “can you believe we’re like 18 people?”

MARTIN: So this is also thanks to there being a decent connection, the broadband is available, the people are able to do the work, right? How does it work for time zones?

SCOTT: A lot of times, they stay up all night. That’s the other thing I say, I want to try to do it in a way that you’re not up all night, but sometimes that’s not the case. The other thing that’s nice about an executive assistant in a place like the Philippines is there could be a lot of work that you give them to do at five o’clock at night, you go home, watch TV, go to sleep, wake up in the morning, and it’s all done, they get everything organized and up-to-date, and then they may show up later in the day. They could finish at 10 in the morning like 5 am-10 am, and then they could end up working, 9 pm-12 pm, but for them, it is 9 am till noon in the Philippines. The morning here is the evening there.

One of the things that we get them to do for a lot of clients is managing their inbox. For example, they have three types of emails. They have spam email that takes them to Amazon or Facebook that can waste two hours of your day. Then they have the moderately important emails that if they answered tomorrow, it would be okay. And then they have the emergency ones that they got to know right away. Our first client has had this problem, so once he kind of trained his assistant, she would text him when there was an emergency email. The high priority email had to be dealt with right away. She would just go: “Hey George, there’s this email, check it right away.” He looked at it and said: “Actually, that wasn’t that important. This is why it wasn’t,” So they had to fine-tune it, and now he is like 10 times more productive because he doesn’t go off to Amazon and 13 other sites for three hours in the middle of the day!

MARTIN: And he is only interrupted by really important things!

SCOTT: And then what she does is she takes all the e-mails that have to be answered, she makes one email for the client with all the questions, he answers all the questions, sends it back, and then she pops those answers into the emails that are supposed to go out. So he spends maybe an hour a day on email, instead of three or four hours a day on spam sites that he shouldn’t have gone to.

MARTIN: Sounds really good! It sounds to me like you have managed to honor your good heart, and your wish to help other people!

SCOTT: When I was traveling, I was invited to Tunisia to talk to some entrepreneurs, some young entrepreneurs. And then I was in Mombasa, Kenya, and I was by this highway, and I was impressed with the Tunisians, how smart they were, how sharp they were, how hardworking they were, and how poor the system was there. There were all these different problems in terms of trying to make any sort of small business for yourself. And then when I was in Mombasa, it’s like noon, it’s 105°F, the sun is beating down, and I see this guy walking down the highway, pulling a cart full of wood, for pennies, you know he’s not getting very much money. I said: “I would never work that hard.” So my whole preconceived notion of “poor people are lazy” was thrown out. And I thought, what if I could help? And I asked people in both countries: “If you can make $500 US a month, would that make a difference in your life?” And they were like, “yeah, it would be a massive difference!” So I thought that’s what I wanted to do, I had a number of false starts, I thought maybe I should get some people to help me teach them affiliate marketing because that seemed to be a good way to do it online. I never thought that I would end up hiring 500 people, and I haven’t yet, but I could see in two or three years having an organization with 500 people!

Because we are just growing organically! And we can see who our ideal clients are, and we can see that lots of them need help. So the whole idea was to help 500 people make $500 a month, improve their lives and their local community. So that’s what I tell all the clients, this is why we’re doing this. We’re not doing this to make money. We also tell them how much we are paying the staff, and how much we are taking, so we are very transparent. We need to make money because if we don’t make money, we’re not going to be interested when you call us with a problem. Everybody understands that. But I’m not doubling the wage of the staff, I just think that’s excessive. I mean, if you’ve got 500 staff members, and you’re making a thousand dollars a month on them, and you give them a thousand, I just don’t see that as being reasonable.

MARTIN: Well, you could, because others have done it…

SCOTT: Well, it’s possible, I just don’t think it’s fair.

MARTIN: So I guess what you’re doing is you’re giving the unfair advantage to the local person.

SCOTT: We’re paying them more than they would get from other jobs.

MARTIN: I see it the other way, that I can hire a person for less than what I would have to hire them elsewhere. I guess, in a way that’s not nice because you’re exporting jobs from the rich countries to the poor countries, right?

SCOTT: Well, the rich countries are getting checks from their governments, and the poor countries aren’t.

MARTIN: Oh, I’m not saying that this is not helping the world…

SCOTT: It’s not my job to help!

MARTIN: Oh, I know! I’m just thinking that I have this person working for me in Canada, and they’re getting a wage that’s probably double what I can hire a person with you.

SCOTT: Right. I think one of the things that people have to think about, wherever they are, is what value they are giving. Like for example, a lot of what my business is with my clients is I get together with them, we record a video, we turn it into audio, we turn it into a blog post, we get traffic to it. And nowhere ever did we ever talk about taking a snippet of text, and turning it into an image quote, but we do, two per client per week. And we send it off to them, and they put it on their Facebook or other social media. It’s a picture of them with some wise thing that they said. They love that, but we didn’t have to do that. 

But I just thought that’s a really good way to raise their profile, get stuff onto their social media that is interesting, that’s helpful, that’s not always sales, sales, sales. I mean, it’s not like it takes two hours to make the image quote, right? But somebody had to look at the whole thing that the person said and pick it out, and then somebody had to make the image, and somebody had to post it. But it just seemed to me that that would be a good thing to do. So as I find things that are good for my clients, I tell them, we implement it, and we move forward. I want to be at the point where they think to themselves: “The stupidest idea in the world would be to get rid of Scott and his team.”

So if I’m working for you, for example, then I need to sit down and say, okay, well, how can I help Martin? It’s all about giving value. A few of my clients have asked me to go to their marketing meetings, so I meet the people that are on their marketing team. There are people there that are working for them for 30 years! It’s pretty astounding! So once you find good people, you keep them.

MARTIN: That is a nice story!

SCOTT: Thank you!

MARTIN: And who knows? Maybe my customers will soon be talking to one of your employees.

SCOTT: Well, if you’re overwhelmed and you need help… We only do referrals, by the way. We don’t market this or shout it out. I mean, if you wouldn’t have said: “I want to talk about this,” I wouldn’t have been talking about it, but I trust you a lot. So if someone calls me up and says: “Hey, Martin told me to call you,” then I’m happy to talk to them. Because I know you’re a good person.

MARTIN: Thank you! On my website, there is a link that says ‘reviews.’ And if you click on that, you can see, this is hosted on a third party, I don’t even control it, but it is a stream of people giving us a review, and we get 4.8 out of 5-star rating, long term. And the stuff that people say makes me blush at times.

SCOTT: Oh, you and Maureen go above and beyond. There’s no doubt about that.

MARTIN: That’s one thing that saved us when Google did this de-platforming of all alternative nutritional kinds of stuff. Our traffic went down from 2000 a day to 300 a day. If it were not for the mailing list we have, and for the stellar reputation with our customers, we would have been out of business. Same beauty on Facebook, where we used to have a pretty easy time advertising our stuff, but you can no longer talk on Facebook about solutions. They don’t make it easy for people to notice your content now, not in my world, not in the alternative health world.

SCOTT: They don’t want people to know what you know.

MARTIN: Because they have gone in bed with the guys who want my message to not be seen.

SCOTT: ‘Do no evil’ is gone. That was a motto at Google. I don’t think it’s their motto anymore.

MARTIN: Probably not. I understand that both the two founders are no longer involved in the running of the company.

SCOTT: I don’t know.

MARTIN: It is outside of our focus. Anyway, this was part two of our Predictions for 2021, and this was all about running a remote business and using modern technology from any place on the planet.

SCOTT: Well, I had some problems, because, in a lot of places, the wifi was not great. I have to go to a lot of places that are maybe iffy, as opposed to having to always be someplace that has super good wifi. And a lot of places are really improving, like Medellín.

MARTIN: I remember, six years ago, I went traveling in the Czech Republic, and I was able to rent a hotspot for $100, which was four megabit bandwidth, it was fully portable, it was like a cell phone-based hotspot that I could take any place in the entire country. It was just crazy, I was like: “What? They have all this?”

SCOTT: That is a great reason for traveling because then you start seeing how other people do things! It’s not just Wi-Fi, it’s different types of foods…

MARTIN: Speaking of Wi-Fi, with the rising saturation of the Wi-Fi all around us, especially with the 5G rollout, we are seeing a lot of people getting flooded with the response of what is called a voltage-gated calcium channel. It’s a cellular response, where the body itself is flooding your cells with a stress response. That’s triggered by the Wi-Fi that you’re inside of, it’s as if you were dipped into a toxic aquarium. And I’ve had a client saying to me: “When I drive into the downtown area where the smart grid is, I instantly have a panic attack.”

SCOTT: People are starting to feel it now.

MARTIN: Yeah, the more sensitive individuals, they are feeling it earlier than others. That thing is becoming an issue. So I’ve teamed up with a distributor of this technology called Blushield, and I take that with me, wherever I go now. That thing is protective of my physical health.

SCOTT: That’s that little white thing! I got that, I really like it!

MARTIN: Okay! Well, I think we are done here today! Thank you, my good people! This is Martin Pytela and Scott Paton for Life Enthusiast! We are restoring vitality to you and to the planet! We are at www.life-enthusiast.com, and I am also available by phone at (866) 543 3388! Scott, thank you so much for giving us your time, and peace be with you!

SCOTT: And also with you! Thank you, Martin. Thank you, everybody, for watching, and we will see you next year.

Author: Nina