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EXPOSED: The ‘healing’ religion sweeping Britain that sells bleach-liquid cancer ‘cures’

The Mexico-based Church of Genesis II is gaining a firm foothold in Britain despite its medically unproven claims offering cures for chronic diseases.

The church actively promotes the global distribution of its Miracle Mineral Solution, which can kill.

Experts say the liquids, which are also sold as enemas, contain the same chemicals as industrial bleach.

Trading standards officials are closely monitoring the activities of a senior member of the church, Amanda Mary Jewell, who lives in a mansion in Farnham, Surrey.

She works at a clinic in Bulgaria which offers controversial cancer “cures” while criticising traditional cancer therapies, including chemotherapy.

Last Saturday trading standards officers intercepted 15 people who gathered at Farnham railway station while awaiting car rides to her home for a seminar.

Officers warned them about the safety of products advertised on a website in which Jewell features heavily, often dressed in medical-style clothing.

Miracle Mineral Solution can cause serious damage to health and in some cases even death

FSA spokesman

Later at her house officers gave warnings about trading regulations and the Cancer Act, which bars advertising any treatment as a cure for cancer.

They were told no products were being offered at the home.

On Facebook Ms Jewell is described as a bishop of the church, but when contacted by the Sunday Express she insisted she was just a member.

Speaking from her home in the millionaires’ row of houses in Surrey, she said: “It was a church meeting.

I allowed them to use a room in my home. I didn’t take part in it.” She said there were 27 people there, including some children.

Trading standards officers were given a “science lesson” and went away “completely happy”, she said.

When the Sunday Express went to her home last Wednesday, she declined to be interviewed but said in a brief phone call she had joined the church after her daughter became deaf.

She was asked: “You sell MMS on your website, don’t you?”

She responded: “In Bulgaria yes, but not in the UK.