If ever you’ll find yourself in a situation where you do not have access to clean drinking water, then you can …
“Drink waters out of thine own cistern, and running waters out of thine own well.”
“Rivers of living water shall flow from your bellies.”
Yes, you can safely drink your urine (= Shivambu = “Water of Shiva”) and even even heal yourself from all kinds of diseases.
Special forces and the Navy have been told to drink it in cases of emergency.
The former PM of India late Sri Morarji Desai (1896–1995) has also been paracticing urine therapy and has written the book Miracles of Urine Therapy (Price: $6.50).
Urine is (normally) more sterile than distilled water and absolutely safe to drink.
Drink it and you’ll survive, where others will perish.
– Typhoon Haiyan: Philippines destruction ‘absolute bedlam’ (BBC News, Nov 11, 2013):
The head of the Red Cross in the Philippines has described the devastation caused by Typhoon Haiyan as “absolute bedlam”.
Officials estimate up to 10,000 people have died in Tacloban city and hundreds elsewhere. Hundreds of thousands of people are displaced.
The typhoon flattened homes, schools and an airport.
It has since made landfall in northern Vietnam, near the Chinese border, where it has weakened to a tropical storm.
Four million people have been affected in the Philippines, and many are now struggling to survive without food, shelter or clean drinking water.
A huge international relief effort is under way, but rescue workers have struggled to reach some towns and villages cut off since the storm.
“There’s an awful lot of casualties, a lot of people dead all over the place, a lot of destruction,” Richard Gordon, head of the Philippine Red Cross, told the BBC.
“It’s absolute bedlam right now, but hopefully it will turn out better as more and more supplies get into the area.”
He said roads had now been cleared to allow relief workers to get to the hardest hit areas, but that they expected to find many more casualties.
“It’s only now that they were able to get in and we’re beginning just to bring in the necessary food items… as well as water and other things that they need.”
Forecasters predicted a tropical depression would move into the south and central Philippines on Tuesday, potentially bringing heavy rains that would further hamper relief efforts.