Hold onto your hat, the answer is.....
I chose to examine the Genesis2Church forums precisely because it is run by demonstrably "pro Jim Humble" administrators and moderators, it is NOT a "neutral" forum in the least. Therefore it should be the source with the most and the strongest user testimonials. I already made a video about the lasrgest site on the internet, facebook and I was going to make a video about youtube. SOME MMS supporters think that even THOSE sites suffer from 'censorship', well it can NOT BE ARGUED that G2C forum suffers from cencorship, EXCEPT for the censorship of opposing opinion. There is no forum which is a more fertile ground for supporters of MMS, which is why it made the perfect target for examination.
I could also make videos about netmedtalk and health salon, but if anything, I would expect those sites to fare even worse. Having a quick look, health salon appears to have about 19 testimonials since 2007, that’s fewer then 4 a year. Do you want me to make a video evaluating them? After that do I have to evaluate EVERY single site that mentions MMS, or will you start to see a pattern after a while?
Yes I could ALSO look up this yahoo group, but again, I see no reason to think it would be more authoritative then the primary MMS forum at genesis2church. The administrators of G2C have copied AT BEST just a couple of positive testimonials from there, that is called CHERRY PICKING. There are no doubt ALSO a great deal of people in that group who ask questions but do NOT return to report positive results, and also users who do report no success with MMS, but those obviously get ignored by the administrators. It's actually called the fallacy of anecdotal evidence PRECISELY for this reason. IGNORING a large portion of the data because it doesn't "fit" your beliefs is not how you find out the truth of a matter, it's how you remain blisfully ignorant.
Whatever your excuses, I’m not trying to prove there are NO testimonials, or just a FEW, I’m proving there aren’t THOUSANDS, which is what Jim Humble claims and many of his supporters repeat. If MMS was curing millions of people like Jim claims, we would expect to see THOUSANDS of testimonials online (a thousand is just 0.1% of a million). But if MMS was a SCAM we would expect to see a just FEW testimonials which can be explained by "anomalies", things like placebo effect, wishful thinking, inaccurate test results, etc, those effects DO result in a spattering of testimonials, not just for MMS, but for just about ANY and EVERY quack scam that has ever existed. So which best fits the evidence? I think it's clear it is the latter not the former.