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Current Affair investigates Scientology's plan to expand Narconon drug rehab

March 13, 2014: “A Current Affair” investigates “the grand expansion plans of Scientology” -- revealing where the church is buying up property and what’s really going on.”

LINK to ‘The Current Affair’ video:

Scientology presses on to expand their Narconon drug rehab centers around the globe as seen in this revealing video footage.

Interviewed for the show, ex-Scientologist, Paul Schofield, says, “There’s drug use there [Narconon] – there’s some rather wild things happening there.”

Schofield is a well know critic of Scientology, and his tragic story is told here on the "Infinite Complacency" Blog website.

"The emotional heart of Paul Schofield’s letter is his account of the deaths of his two daughters – one of them while she was in Scientology’s care – and his own complicity in covering up the truth about had happened. Paul David Schofield described how Scientology was complicit in the cover-up of child sexual abuse – and how he helped them hide the truth about the deaths of his own daughters."

When asked about Narconon describing their rehab centers as a drug-free education program, Paul Schofield replies, “They’ve described themselves as many things but basically it’s a recruitment arm for Scientology.”

Although a Narconon spokesperson denies Narconon’s relationship with Scientology, Schofield goes onto to state: “It’s totally Scientology -- it’s all about indoctrination into Scientology.”

‘The Current Affair’ investigates and exposes Scientology’s ‘grand plan’ to expand in Australia, “moving into local communities to set up drug rehabilitation centers. ‘The Current Affair’ shows the targeted properties and the dangerous religious rituals they intend to hold there.”

Paul Schofield states he “did believe in it at one time because he “was” a Scientologist. “I was a hypnotized, brain dead, Cultie,” said Schofield.

One Australian resident stated: “They’re trying to take over every little town they can.” Residents are outraged and have been lodging their protests with the local council.

Experts comment on the TOXIC doses of vitamins that Narconon administers to unwary and vulnerable victims, stating on camera in ‘The Current Affair’ video:

“There’s a TOXIC dose we’re talking about – 1,500 milligrams a day is a toxic dose.” Images are shown of Katie Homes following her vitamin regime while taking NIACIN and other vitamins while doing the ‘Purification Rundown’ in a hot sauna. Her hands looked black and blue. One commenter in video states:

“Everyone was shocked by those photos of Katie Homes – she was married to Tom Cruise at the time, then suddenly she was this broken women with cold sores all over her face, her hands had changed colour.” (…) “There is a lot of speculation she underwent an intense purification process.”

As a former Scientologist, Paul Schofield knows all about the purification rundown and used to run Narconon Victoria. He says he’s put countless people through the process and admits he had no qualifications. When asked about qualifications, Schofield responds, “I had ZERO – all I had was Scientology training.”

‘The Current Affair’ reports that “since 2005 there has been 7 deaths linked to the controversial [Narconon purification] ritual.”

In Australia, patients pay up to $30,000.00 for treatment at Narconon and there is no government regulation or oversight. Narconon does not have to have a license to operate a drug rehab center. There are no onsite doctors and when ‘The Current Affair’ cameras went inside Narconon Victoria, they didn’t find much evidence of medical supervision – just lots of literature about Scientology.

Before considering a drug rehab center, the ‘narcononreviews website’ has information for the public, media, and government authorities.

Formal victim complaints from around the globe are available for all to read at ‘Narconon Reviews’ with numerous stories of abuse and neglect.

David Love

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