The name of the above flower is "CINDY'S EYE
Below Cindy is pictured on June 20,
2004. If you look closely
you will note that her eye is just starting to swell.
All materials on this page and the materials linked, with the exception of the Guardian and its devices pictured in the Procedures documentation, are proprietary in nature and are the sole property of Whispering Pines Horse Ranch (WPHR). Any use without written consent from WPHR is prohibited. Anyone wishing to use this material for promotional or any other purpose can contact WPHR.
results from the use of the Guardian stated herein are what we experienced and are not
intended to imply that the Guardian is a cure or should replace conventional medicine
(although it should be noted that the Guardian was the only treatment Cindy received). We
are not being compensated by Eagle Research for sales of the Guardian or any of their
product line and are not acting as their agent.
Below is the article 'The Saga of Cindy' that we wrote. It has been published in various media in a cut down and altered form with our consent. This is the complete story.
The Saga of Cindy
by Laurie & Andy Jensen
We have a ranch on some 34 acres near Rogue River, Oregon. At one time we bred miniature and quarter horses. The heroine of our story is a chocolate palomino Quarter Horse. Her registered name is Lady Sassy Ann and her barn name is Cindy. She was born in February 1992 and we purchased her in August of the same year.
When Cindy was 18 months old, I belonged to the sheriffs posse. We started training her for use in search and rescue and being in circumstances where she had to withstand a lot of disrupting activity going on around her. She was trained to ground tie, stand still while shaking a coffee can half full of nails around her. We can throw a horse blanket over her head, snap a buggy whip around her head and on the ground all around her (of coarse the whip never touched her) without her moving an inch. Cindy has always been a good, rock solid horse. She has always had a lot of trust in us and seems to know when we are trying to help her. The reason for stating all of this is that this training went a long way in making the forthcoming procedure an easy task.The Story:
In June 2004 her left eye began to swell. The vet said lets watch it and see where it goes. It continued to grow. One morning in March 2005 Cindy was having a hard time breathing and sounded like she had a severe case of asthma. At this point the eye had swollen to the size of a ping-pong ball. We called the vet and after an examination he said he thought she might have cancer. He put her on a penicillin treatment and took blood to have tested. The test came back negative for cancer. Her breathing became normal again and he said to watch the growth on her eye.
The tumor over the eye kept getting bigger. Eventually, the tumor got so big (the size of a hardball) that it closed the eye completely. She couldnt see at all on that side. It was as hard as a rock. In February of 2006 the vet said we should take the eye. Of course we didnt want to do that, but we didnt know what else to do.
We checked and found that many horses live well with only one eye. We told the vet to get ready to take it. By that time, Cindy had been blind anyway for several months. In May 2006 we had the vet take a look. After an examination he said her lymph nodes were loaded with cysts and she had cancer and when her quality of life had diminished she should be put down. We were not ready to give up on her yet and started looking for an alternative way of handling this. To reinforce our feelings, in the later part of spring, Cindy started gaining weight and her coat was very shinny. Not the signs of a horse with cancer.
At this point we would like to state that our vet is excellent and has taken very good care of our animals over the years. Its just that Cindy had nothing to lose by trying an alternative method of cure.
About that time while listening to the Jeff Rense radio talk show, I heard an author named Alan Stang. Jeff was interviewing him about his new book, Electronic Medicine: Cure for Cancer? I already knew something about the subject, because Jeff talks about a system he sells called the Rife Machine. Stang mentioned an electronic device called the Guardian from Eagle Research and gave the telephone number. Basically the way these machines work is very simple. Everyone has seen the TV commercial where a singer (Ella Fitzgerald) shatters a glass, this happens because her note and the glass are on the same frequency. The Guardian is nothing more than a small frequency machine, a homeopathic device that fits in your hand. The basic principle of homeopathy is "like cures like." The Guardian takes frequencies from a living thing, man or animal, magnifies them enormously, and sends the same frequencies back into the body.
Bruce Taylor, president of Eagle, was so intrigued when I told him about Cindy that he sent me one stating that, if it didnt work we could return within 60 days. We used the Guardian with Cindy three times the first day, the next morning her eye, the eye she had been blind in for several months, was open. A vet in South Carolina who looked at her pictures said he couldnt believe it, he had never seen such a thing. As time passed, the tumor shrank. It had been rock hard. Now it became soft, even mushy.
Cindy began to sneeze out large gobs of disgusting gel substance. The crust on her eyelids began to flake off. After several months the size of the tumor was about half, she could see, had full eye movement, normal color had returned to her upper and lower eye lids and the hair above the upper eyelid had grown back. Most important, the eye the vet thought we would have to take looks healthy again and is functioning. This process with the guardian will continued until the eye is normal and that will take some time.
In November the vet was out for one of our miniatures and while here we had him look at Cindy. He could not believe what he saw. All of the cysts in her lymph nodes were gone except for one about the size of a BB and of course the eye was greatly reduced and healthy. He was amazed and naturally wanted to know what we did. We showed him all of our documentation and gave him literature on the Guardian. We havent seen him since (thats goodness) so we dont know if he pursued it.
To see the pictorial story, go to www.wphr.com/cindy.htm. There you will see what Cindy looked like at the start of treatment and what she looked like after four months of treatment. We added photos every few days and kept a log of the procedure we used in her Guardian sessions. There is also a link to the procedure that was used on her. We feed her while working on her. When collecting from the eye she will stop eating and doesnt continue until she hears the Guardian signal that it has finished. She has regained her spirit and is very playful again. Her sons not to happy about that, she beats him up all time time.
Cindy joins us in giving thanks to: Jeff Rense for having Alan Stang on his show, Alan Stang for presenting the Guardian, Eagle Research for developing it and helping us apply the treatment.
People have been asking if Cindy is still alive because there haven't been any updates since Nov 2006. Cindy is alive and well. We stopped her treatment because of the weather, snow and mud. We didn't start it up again for reasons I won't go into. Her eye regressed to where it was about halfway through the treatment. She is still wearing her vial except for about three months, there's a funny horse story about that. We do plan on starting up again and will be posting pictures and updating the log.
On this day, after consulting with the vet, we had to put Cindy down.
Cindys condition deteriorated to the point that she had cysts all over her body, some very large. There was one on her nose the size of a hard ball. She was losing weight, bleeding out her nose, the flesh on top of the cyst was rotting and she was having a hard time breathing.
We had tried treating her with the Guardian, but there was to much to deal with. Interesting though was that her eye, the one that prompted this web page, was almost normal and in the same condition as when we stopped treating her.
Cindy was a great horse and will be greatly missed and thanks to the Guardian we had an additional two years to enjoy her.
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