Miami Herald: In April 2020, Mark Grenon claimed he wrote to the president touting poisonous MMS as a treatment for COVID-19. It was just days before the president made controversial remarks about the possibility of injecting disinfectant into COVID-19 patients
— ℰ𝑟𝑖𝑛 🧜♀️ (@pinklionheart) April 23, 2021
Mark Grenon, described as an archbishop and a founder, has also repeatedly said that the church “has nothing to do with religion,”
$1 Million in Toxic Bleach Sold as ‘Miracle’ Cure, Officials Say https://t.co/LOgzO6tVtg
— NM Apolit (@NMApolitical) April 25, 2021
Court records show that the Grenons made more than $1 million selling MMS. On top of marketing it as a cure for COVID-19, the Grenons allegedly pitched the deadly concoction as a cure-all that could remedy a host of medical conditions, such as cancer, Alzheimer’s disease and HIV.
Mark Grenon, who sold thousands of bottles of industrial bleach as a covid cure, was just federally indicted with his 3 sons. Grenon advertised as the “Archbishop” of Genesis II Church of Health & Healing and sold them as a “Miracle Mineral Solution.” https://t.co/FMworVJ8zt
— Ron Filipkowski (@RonFilipkowski) April 24, 2021
A federal grand jury brought charges against members of a Bradenton family nearly a year after they were arrested for selling bleach that they claimed to be a cure for the COVID-19 virus.
Florida family, Mark Grenon, 62, and his sons Jonathan Grenon, 34, Jordan Grenon, 26, and Joseph Grenon, 32, all of Bradenton, indicted for selling toxic bleach as fake Covid ‘cure’ https://t.co/u3VzSWWc7g
— Bob Garcia🔄 (@1reddragon696) April 25, 2021
Mark Grenon and his three sons — Jonathan, Jordan and Joseph — face several charges for peddling their “Miracle Mineral Solution” to customers even after the Food and Drug Administration refuted those claims and a court ordered the family to halt sales of the chemicals.
Mark Grenon and his sons are accused of peddling the dangerous "Miracle Mineral Solution." https://t.co/z87madTp4P
— HuffPost (@HuffPost) April 24, 2021
In an earlier civil case, a judge ordered the Grenons to quit selling the dangerous product, but the Grenons ignored the demand, prosecutors said. Instead, the Grenons kept selling MMS and threatened to “pick up guns” and instigate “a Waco,” according to court records, referring to the 1993 deadly standoff in Texas between federal agents and David Koresh’s Branch Davidian cult.