The Menace that Cardiology is
- Created on Sunday, 28 March 2021 18:21
It was recently reported that when cardiologists met in Washington DC for a long conference- so they were away from their practices, not treating people- that the fatality rate for heart disease fell. And it’s not the first time that’s happened. And it’s happened in other countries besides the U.S., including Israel.
The explanation goes that that the reduction in elective cardiac procedures, which can be fatal, saved lives. But, my take on it is that just about everything that cardiologists do is detrimental, and the world would be better off without them. Seriously.
Now, I realize that it would mean that some individuals would die from lack of care. But, what I’m saying is that a much greater number of people would live from a lack of care; that they kill more than they save.
So, let’s look at Cardiology in the aggregate. First, there is all the cholesterol treating, where they are drugging people just for having a high cholesterol number, and for no other reason, that is, for no other sign of heart disease except a high cholesterol number. Cholesterol is a vital substance with a broad array of functions, and you can’t possibly live without it. The idea that there is anything inherently toxic about having more cholesterol in your blood is ridiculous. But, let’s look at it mathematically. If your total cholesterol is say 210, you’re likely to be put on a statin. If it’s 160, you’re likely to be told that it’s about right. Why should a 25% reduction of the level of cholesterol in your blood make any difference to whether or not plaquing is going on in your arteries? If there is enough cholesterol in your blood to promote plaquing at 210, I guarantee you there’s enough there to promote plaquing at 160. Plaquing is a pathological process that involves inflammation and a lot more cholesterol. The idea that the quantitative level of cholesterol in the blood is what’s driving the pathogenicity is ridiculous. And the statin drugs that they use for it are very harmful. They promote diabetes and dementia, among other things. All this is malpractice on a massive scale.
What about coronary bypass operations? On angiogram, they see a complete blockage in one or more coronary arteries, so immediately they want to get the person under the knife. But wait! If the person is sitting there and not keeling over, and often not even having chest pain, then obviously, the body has found a way to get blood to that part of the heart. It’s called collateral circulation involving small vessels that don’t show up on an angiogram.
The coronary bypass operation is a Frankensteinian procedure where they split your chest open, stop your heart and lungs, where your blood is circulated through a heart/lung machine while the surgeon is operating. However, the lining of the heart/lung machine can’t prevent blood clots as well as the endothelium, and as a result little clots form, a lot of them, which go on to give you strokes.
Put it this way: I would never submit to that operation no matter what was going on with me and no matter what they told me. I would flip them the bird and walk out
Just recently we learned that elective stenting that is done to open blood vessels is a complete waste, that the death rate is as high or higher in those who get stented than in those who don’t get stented. Those who had sham operations did no worse than those who got the real thing.
What about arrhythmias? There are NO good arrhythmia drugs. You are better off living with your arrhythmia than taking any of them. A very common arrhythmia is atrial fibrillation, and that they usually treat with powerful blood thinners. But, keep in mind that it’s just a prophylactic thing. The way the blood swirls when you have a-fib increases the risk of clot formation, which is why they prescribe these blood thinners. However, plenty of people live with a-fib for years without taking blood thinners and without suffering; without having any catastrophes.
I don’t have a-fib, and hopefully, I never will. But, if I did have it, I certainly wouldn’t take any prescription blood thinners. I might take a baby aspirin. I’d be open to that; but nothing stronger. And obviously, I don’t need a doctor to get that. I can just buy it at Walmart for $6. And of course, I would eat a healthy plant-based diet: fruits, vegetables, greens, nuts, beans. That’s it. The rest of their drugs they can shove.
What about treating high blood pressure? Well, it depends on how high it is. If it’s just say 20 points high, say in the 140s systolic, you don’t need to treat that with drugs. That should be a wake-up call to start living right, with your diet, exercise, weight control, ditching bad habits, etc. The only time to even consider taking drugs for blood pressure is if it is dangerously high, where it’s obvious that the symptomatic person is on the verge of a stroke. That’s just a tiny percentage of the people with hypertension. Most of them can access the lifestyle approach, and it will be much better for them than starting drugs. I’m talking about the middle-aged person for whom hypertension is diagnosed at a routine checkup, where there is no emergency, nothing dire going on, and perhaps nothing at all going on, and yet, the doctor starts the person on anti-hypertensive drugs with the intention of keeping them on them for the rest of their life. I cannot adequately express my outrage at that kind of medical practice.
So, Cardiologists! Take lots of vacations. Retire early. Take up golf. The less you have to do with people the better. Whether you know it or not, you’re a menace. I can live without your miracles. I can live a hell of a lot better with them.
The Insanity of our Covid World
- Created on Thursday, 25 March 2021 03:24
It was announced today that 89 vaccinated people in Minnesota came down with Covid. Right away, of course, damage control set in, and the excuses were hurled. So far, one them have died, but some are in the hospital.
Now, keep in mind that this is among people who were “fully” vaccinated. What that means is that they received both doses of the vaccine, and two weeks had passed after the second one, to give the body time to make antibodies.
The state director of infectious diseases, Kris Ehresmann, said that since the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines are 95% effective, we should expect to see about 5 cases among every 100 people who are fully vaccinated. Here is exactly what she said:
"Remember, a 95% effective vaccine still means we could expect to see infections in around 5 of every 100 people who get the vaccine."
But wait! That is ridiculous! It’s ridiculous because it assumes that all 100 people were destined to get Covid. But, that’s not true.
According to the CDC, the latest percent positive rate, which is for last week, was 4.2%. So, that means that out of 100 random people, right around 4 would test positive for Covid. And even before there was any vaccine, the typical percent positive rate was around 5 percent.
In Minnesota, the positivity rate was only 3.5% a month ago, and it has jumped to 4.6%, despite a month of vaccinating.
Remember: the vast majority of people don’t get Covid- even without a vaccine.
So, if 5 out of every 100 vaccinated people get Covid, that means that it isn’t protecting at all.
A state epidemiologist tried to put the blame on a variant. “A more infectious viral variant known as B.1.1.7 is widespread in Minnesota, threatening to undermine the state's vaccination progress,” said Dr. Ruth Lynfield, state epidemiologist. "At this point, it is a race to vaccinate more people vs. the growth of variant cases."
But, there are many variants, and who is to say that there won’t be more? Do you know about the arcade game Whac-A-Mole? That’s what they’re playing.
Covid hospitalizations have also increased in Minnesota over the last month, despite the vaccination campaign.
We are in the Bizarro World. The Freak Bizarro World. The testing is bogus. The vaccinating is bogus. It is doing nothing but harm. The diagnosing is bogus. They are attributing anything and everything to Covid- a respiratory virus- so long as there’s a positive test result.
This is lunacy. Heaven help us.
Covid Update: March 16, 2021
- Created on Wednesday, 17 March 2021 02:23
Deaths associated with getting the Covid vaccine are being reported to the CDC hotline. I don’t know how many dozen there are so far, but the number is growing. Of course, the CDC has not conceded to any vaccine-caused deaths. They point out that people die every day, and if a person dies after getting the shot, perhaps they were going to die anyway.
Two of those people who died are famous black Americans: Hammering Hank Aaron and Marvelous Marvin Hagler. The media is denying, profusely, that the vaccine was involved in their deaths. However, Aaron got the vaccine in a public spectacle that was intended to persuade black Americans to get it. And he seemed fine at the time. And all they are saying about his death is that it was due to “natural causes.” Well, what were the causes?
More recent is the death of Marvin Hagler. They are denying that the vaccine caused his death, but they are not denying that he got the vaccine. Obviously, he either got it, or he didn’t, and if he didn’t get it, they would say. But, they are not saying, and to me, that is tantamount to admitting that he got it.
There are numerous cases like the one below: a young mother who was seemingly in good health, who got acutely ill right after the 2nd dose of the Moderna vaccine. Then her liver failed, and then she died. Read it yourself, and then try to imagine the CDC denying that her death was vaccine-related.
An autopsy has been ordered after a Utah mom died just four days after receiving the second dose of the Moderna COVID-19 vaccine.
Kassidi Kurill, mother of one, got the vaccine due to her work as a surgical technician for several plastic surgeons.
According to Kurill’s father, her arm was sore after the first shot and she experienced no other side effects, but it was when she received her second dose things went wrong.
Kurill landed in the ER, where “she was very, very sick, and her liver was not functioning.”
Kurill was transported to a trauma center in Murray where she was reportedly to receive a liver transplant.
She died 30 hours after arriving at the hospital.
An autopsy could identify a cause of death, but the family was unaware of any pre-existing health conditions.
So, what shall we assume in her case? That it’s just a coincidence that this young mother went into liver failure right after getting the second dose of the vaccine?
I don’t see how these tragic calamities aren't concerning. It’s one thing to say that a temporal association with a vaccine is no guarantee that the vaccine caused the death. But, don’t equate that with a guarantee that the vaccine didn’t cause the death. And in the case of this young mother, it looks EXTREMELY likely that the vaccine caused it because she was young, and there was nothing else wrong with her, that we know of.
We know that in 1976, they called off the Swine Flu Vaccination Campaign because of adverse events, including some deaths.
So, the question is: how many suspicious deaths will it take for them to call off the Covid Vaccination Campaign?
And consider that, so far, it's been mostly older people who have been the ones getting it. And older people are subject to dying. They can have heart attacks, strokes, embolisms; they can get fatal pneumonias, etc. So, when someone as old as Hank Aaron (86) dies, it’s easy to attribute it to his age. After all: the average lifespan for American males is only 77. But, what if when people in their 20s, 30s, and 40s, get vaccinated in droves, and the death rate among them is just as high or nearly as high? What are they going to say then? And what are they going to do then?
But, so far, they haven’t even conceded that the young mother with no pre-existing health conditions died from the vaccine.
So, the bottom line for me is that I don’t think they are going to call it off unless young people are dying by the thousands. Even if it's many hundreds, they won't stop. Instead, they'll make excuses.
And I think it is a big mistake to assume that those who get the vaccine and experience only minimal side effects, or even none, are not being harmed.
I’ll have more to say about this, but I would sooner leave this country than get the vaccine. And I am not saying that rhetorically. I mean that I would never submit to it, and if they tried to force it on me, I would fight with every ounce of my strength.
What Dr. C. does for his eye health
- Created on Tuesday, 09 March 2021 01:47
I’d like to talk about the two most common age-related eye disorders: macular degeneration and cataracts. But first, I’ll point out that there are myriad eye problems, and some of them are medical emergencies. For instance: detached retina and acute closed-angle glaucoma. You need to see a good ophthalmologist right away in those cases. But, there’s a good chance you’ll go your whole life without either one of those things happening to you.
However, cataracts are universal. If you live long enough, you are going to get them. Ultraviolet light damages the proteins in the lens. It denatures them such that they lose their translucence and become opaque. But, people vary a lot in how rapidly they develop cataracts.
I am 70, and I have been told that I have some mild opacity in my lens. I’m not aware of any visual deficit. And the eye doctor wasn’t concerned. He said it’s a long way from having to consider surgery. In fact, he said I’m doing better than most 70 year olds he’s seen. I expect it to get worse, but I hope very slowly, so that it’s many years before it becomes a problem.
Now, I don’t want to get cataract surgery. I am not going to do it unless I absolutely have to. For instance, if my cataracts were bad enough to make me feel unsafe to drive at night, but I had no problem driving during the day, I would just not drive at night. I don’t like driving at night anyway. So, if that was the only interference, I just wouldn’t drive at night at all. And if I had to get somewhere at night, I would just Uber there. I could live like that forever. I could do it right now. Of course, if it got to the point that I couldn’t even drive during the day, then I’d have to have surgery. But, I’m no pessimist. I won’t assume the worst. I think it would be cool to get to my 90s with my original lenses, and if not driving at night was the only inconvenience, hallelujah. But, here is what am I doing to try to prevent or forestall cataracts. First, I eat a high produce diet with lots of colorful fruits and vegetables to get those protective antioxidants. And second, I take 500 mg Carnosine twice a day. There is good, solid research showing that Carnosine helps prevent cataracts. There are also Carnosine eye-drops sold under the name Can-C. We don’t sell Can-C drops, but we do offer Carnosine capsules But, the drops are widely available online. I haven’t felt motivated to start using the drops yet because I’m not having any problem. But, if my cataracts worsened, and the eye doctor told me that I was getting close to needing surgery, I would use them. And I assume that eventually it is going to come to that. So, I figure it’s in my future. But, I am going to put off cataract surgery as long as I can. I know that it oftren goes without a hitch, but I’ve heard horror stories about cataract surgery. I have a good friend, a retired professor, about my age, and he underwent cataract surgery that went horribly bad. It had to be repeated. And even now, years later, he sends me email in super-large font, and I write back to him the same way since he can't see very well. I know it's the exception, but still: we're talking about cutting into your eyes. So, I am only going to do it as a last resort, and I hope I never have to do it at all.
I should point out that I do wear protective eyewear, either sunglasses or regular eyeglasses that become sunglasses outdoors.
Now, macular degeneration is an entirely different story. Unlike cataracts, it is NOT inevitable. My maculas are in excellent shape. My eye doctor, who is a good friend of mine, Dr. David Peters, of Lockhart, Texas, tells me I don’t have the slightest hint of macular degeneration. He says my maculas are so yellow, I’ll probably never get it. And I do consume a lot of lutein. Today, for instance, I hate mango, papaya, kale, swiss chard, and romaine lettuce. And I ate other foods that probably have a little bit of lutein too, such as grapefruit. Macula degeneration is said to be due to a deficiency of lutein, but there is probably more to it than that. There is probably a circulatory component as well. But naturally, I’m doing all I can to protect my arteries as well.
But, I want to make it clear that if a person does have macular degeneration, I think they should have the laser treatment for it because it does help, and it may even keep you from going blind. There are a lot of bad things they do in Medicine, but that is one of the good things.
So, the score for me, so far, is: no sign of macular degeneration, while mild cataracts are forming, but it’s far from being problematic. I have no sign of glaucoma. My intraocular pressure is low. And I don’t have any floaters.
So, I am satisfied with how it’s going for me visually. And again, my hope and my goal is to go my whole life without needing any drastic interventions for my eyes. But, if I wound up having to get cataract surgery but not until my 90s, I’ll consider that a success too.
The fascinating connection between humans and carotenoids
- Created on Sunday, 28 February 2021 04:07
Carotenoids are pigments, produced by plants, that occur as yellow, red, and orange. They serve as sunscreens to the plant, preventing ultra-violet damage, and they do that for us too when we consume them. And they provide other protective effects. But, are they essential nutrients? The answer is: yes and no.
Lutein, which is yellow, certainly is an essential nutrient. Without it, the retinal macula (which literally means yellow spot) would succumb to ultraviolet damage very quickly. So, if vision matters to you, you need lutein. And lutein does good things in your arteries and elsewhere too. But, it’s in your eyes that it’s really crucial. There is another yellow carotenoid that goes along with it, zeaxanthin. But from this point on, I’ll just refer to lutein, though I mean both.
Lutein occurs in yellow fruits and vegetables, but, it is just as abundant in green leafy vegetables. You don’t see it in the green leaf because the chlorophyll covers it up. But, when the green leaves die in the fall, the chlorophyll breaks down rapidly, exposing the other pigments that were there all along, hence: fall colors.
So, how did people get lutein in ancient times? And remember: they didn’t know they needed it. They got it from whatever green and yellow vegetables they ate and yellow fruits. As far as animal foods go, the yolk of an egg has lutein, and there is also some in milk which gets concentrated in butter if the cows are grass-fed. Of course, I’m not recommending those foods. But, just knowing that lutein occurs in green leaves, which grow practically everywhere, makes me realize that humans have always had access to lutein.
But, what about the red carotenoid lycopene? It’s not nearly as well distributed as lutein. It occurs in red foods, but not all red foods are red from lycopene. For instance, strawberries and cherries aren’t red from lycopene. And there are very small amounts of lycopene in non-red foods. For instance, asparagus has a little bit of lycopene, but it isn’t much.
So, the modern and widely available foods with the highest lycopene content are tomatoes, watermelon, and red grapefruit. Reddish varieties of papaya have it too, but it depends how red they are. Red guavas actually have the most, but I don’t consider them to be widely available, do you? It’s not like you can go into any supermarket and find red guavas. Red cabbage has a little bit of lycopene, but not much, despite being red.
The point is that when you compare the availability of lutein and lycopene, there is no comparison. Lutein is much more widely distributed.
But, let’s go back to those main food sources of lycopene in the modern diet: tomatoes, watermelon, and red grapefruit.
Ruby red grapefruit was developed at Texas A&M University for commercial production in Texas in 1929. Some pink varieties came earlier, but not much earlier. The white grapefruit goes back to the 19th century, but it doesn’t have lycopene.
Watermelon is native to Africa, and it as been grown for 5000 years. But, the original watermelon had no lycopene at all. It had pale green flesh and was immensely bitter. Selective breeding created the watermelon we know of today. So, for most of human existence, watermelon was not a source of lycopene.
Tomatoes are natïve to Southern Mexico and Western South America, essentially the Aztec lands. They weren’t red at first either, and they didn’t begin to spread outside of that area until after Columbus.
So, there were probably billions of people who lived their whole lives with little or no lycopene. And that tells me that lycopene is not an essential nutrient. Lutein is, but lycopene isn’t. It doesn’t mean it’s not useful and beneficial, but it isn’t essential. There is no distinct deficiency disease resulting from not getting lycopene.
But, don’t get me wrong: I am a big fan of lycopene, and I make a point of eating it. I eat watermelon all year long; partly because I like it; but also because I know about the lycopene. Or course, I eat tomatoes all year long too. And I eat Texas Ruby Red grapefruit for as long as they are in season, which is from October to April. I have all three of those foods in my house right now, and it’s not uncommon for me to ingest all three on a single day. I did today.
The effect that lycopene has on the prostate is what appeals to me the most. There is a ton of research showing that lycopene lowers the risk of prostate cancer. It lowers the absolute risk of it, and it also lowers the risk of developing aggressive prostate cancer. That is significant because the non-aggressive form of prostate cancer is not very problematic at all. Millions of men get it without even knowing it. It never causes them any problem or any symptom. And treating it aggressively is probably more beneficial to the health of the medical industry than it is to the men.
I’m 70, and the only thing that would cause me to consider having anything done to my prostate is if I couldn’t urinate. Obviously, I would have to do something then. But, as long as I can urinate freely and I’m not in pain, I am not messing with my prostate, and you have my word about that.
Am I saying that treating prostate cancer is a racket? Yes, that’s what I’m saying. But, it’s not entirely the fault of doctors. Some men freak out if they’re told that they have some cancer cells in their prostate. Me, I wouldn’t freak out. Of course, no one has ever told me that. But, hypothetically, if someone did, I would not freak out. They say that 80 to 90 percent of men are going to get some cancer cells in their prostate before they die- if they live long enough. So, why should I freak out about it?
But naturally, I’d rather not get prostate cancer, and loading up on lycopene foods is something I do proactively to prevent it.
Just think: here we are in 2021, and there are people who deliberately avoid eating plant foods. They shun them. There are even doctors who are doing that. It's incredible. How could anybody be that stupid?
I haven’t mentioned beta-carotene yet, which is the other major carotenoid, and it, of course, is orange. Like lutein, it is widely distributed in plants. Is it essential? If you rely on it for Vitamin A it is. Remember that pre-formed Vitamin A does not occur in plants. But, even if you eat animal foods that have pre-formed Vitamin A, such as cod liver, it would still be beneficial to get some beta-carotene. Fortunately, it is very easy to do.
But, what a fascinating thing that these pigments which make plants colorable and attractive and protect them from oxidative damage, including ultraviolet damage, do the same thing for us. Eat the rainbow diet, meaning, lots of colorful fruits and vegetables. That’s some solid advice. I recommend it, and I do it.
Food Preparation Tips
- Created on Friday, 19 February 2021 17:23
I thought I’d share some practices of mine in the kitchen that may help you.
I’ve mentioned that the quality of melons has gone down. It’s rare that you find a luscious cantaloupe, and the luscious honeydew melons of old are gone completely. Watermelons have held up better, but they still fluctuate in quality. I consider myself good at picking them, but it’s never a sure thing. So, if I wind up with a lackluster watermelon (meaning not very sweet) what I do is chill it and then blend it into a drink. I just blend it in the blender, which has the effect of sweetening it because the sugar gets released and more available to your taste buds. It’s very satisfying that way. If you tried it with a sweet watermelon, it would be too sweet. But, if it’s subpar for regular eating, then this blending trick really does the trick.
Plant-based milks are very popular. It started with soy milk, but it seems like, today, almond milk is the most popular one. But, I find store-bought almond milk watery, so I make my own. And I use three kinds of nuts in equal proportion: almonds, pecans, and walnuts. I blend them in water using a blender cup. A blender cup is this little cup. I think its capacity is 8 ounces. But, it takes the blade and screw-on top of a blender basin. The contents need to be under pressure to force the nuts into the blade. If you tried it with a big blender receptacle, the nuts would just bounce around. So, the secret is to put 2 or 3 ounces of nuts and then fill the cup up with cold drinking water, and then blend at high speed until thoroughly liquefied, and it doesn’t take long; maybe 5 seconds. It’s fast! And you get a very nice smooth milk that you can pour over oatmeal or whole grain cereal. And if you don’t use it up at once, you can crew the cap on and put it in the fridge. It will store for a few days without deteriorating.
Dark leafy greens like kale are really good for you, and here’s a fast way to prepare them. I’m eating kale from my garden right now (although I picked all that I had before this deep freeze hit Texas). But, when I don’t have garden kale, I buy it at the supermarket, and it comes pre-cut and pre-washed, organic. And it’s not expensive either. $3 for a big bag? That’s cheap.
So, I take a couple handfuls of kale and steam it until it’s tender but still green. Then I dribble some extra virgin olive oil over it and then sprinkle it liberally with garlic powder. I particularly like the garlic powder they sell at Whole Foods. And that is really tasty. It doesn’t need any salt either.
The best way I know of to eat sweet potatoes is to mix avocado with them. Of course, you should let them cool a little first because you don’t want to melt the avocado. But, it really is delicious when they are good sweet potatoes and good avocadoes.
I make smoothies sometimes with bananas and another fruit, such as berries of some kind or pineapple or even nice ripe pears. Then, I add silken tofu and hempseed hearts. It makes a very delicious, dairy-less, vegan smoothie.
Besides making nut milk, I also make nut butter using the Champion juicer. I use the same combination of nuts: almonds, pecans, and walnuts. I just run them through the machine. I don’t add anything. One way that I use it is oatmeal. I mash the nut butter with ripe banana and then mix it into the oatmeal. My guests love it.
I hope you know that beans are a very good food. I buy low sodium canned beans, including pinto beans. But, if I’m going to cook them from scratch, I prefer to use the Anasazi beans, which are similar to pinto, but with a sweeter, richer flavor. They don’t sell them in supermarkets, but you may be able to find them at Whole Foods, and if not, you can order them online. They really are tasty.
I hope these tips have been helpful.
Covid Update: February 14, 2021
- Created on Monday, 15 February 2021 05:08
The CDC has admitted that the vast majority of the Covid deaths are among people who had grave pre-existing conditions, such as advanced cancer or heart disease, and some of them were, in fact, already dying of those diseases prior to Covid. Some of them were already on hospice care for having those diseases prior to Covid. And yet, their deaths were still attributed to Covid, rather than the true cause or causes of their demise.
Do you get what’s going on? That if you get a positive Covid test and then you die from any cause, then officially and for the record, you died of Covid.
The CDC claims that only 6% of the Covid deaths can be attributed strictly and exclusively to Covid. That isn’t much, but even that I can’t accept at face value. I would have to evaluate each case because I think the odds are great that they are exaggerating, even there.
I ask that you think carefully about the idea of hospice patients acquiring and dying of Covid. You do understand that by the time someone is put on hospice, they are pretty incapacitated. They’re not going anywhere. They’re not making any runs to the store. They’re not making runs to the doctor either because when you’re on hospice, the doctor comes to you. So just think about how few people a person on hospice has close contact with. And the hospice medical staff are all wearing masks, right? Their own family may be wearing masks around the dying person too. And if not, we're talking about a small handful of people.
So, the hospice patient tests positive for Covid. Who did they catch it from? You know they must have gotten it from a very small circle of people. So, you test those people and find out who it was.
But, are they doing that? No! They're just content to say, "he got it somehow."
The point is that if a hospice patient tests positive for Covid, it’s usually a situation in which you can determine the status of every person with whom he or she has been in contact. But, are they doing it? No. And it's because they don't really want to find out.
If you watch this video about it, you will be quite astonished. I was.
They make the point that doctors, who work for hospitals, go along with this farce of attributing heart attack and cancer deaths to Covid because it brings in dollars; federal dollars. You know, that stuff they print up like Monopoly money? Although, most of the money they create never makes it to cash; it’s just blips on a computer screen.
The point is that the “pandemic” is, for the most part, an accounting trick, where they are attributing as many common, ordinary deaths as possible to Covid.
Please watch that video if you haven’t.
Covid Update February 9, 2021
- Created on Tuesday, 09 February 2021 16:56
I'd like to point something out about the Corona virus vaccine, if you're considering getting it. They're admitting that 36 people have developed severe immune thombocytopenia after getting it. One of them, a 56 year old male obstetrician, developed symptoms 3 days later and died two weeks after that.
Thombocytes are another term for platelets, which are blood cells that enable your blood to clot. And really, they are just cellular fragments. Clots form because of "platelet aggregation."
We hear so many bad things about "blood clots" that it's easy to forget sometimes that without the ability clot your blood, you're dead.
And it's been known for a long time that platelets are very vulnerable to drug toxicity. If you get out the PDR and start reading about the adverse effects of drugs, you'll see that "thrombocytopenia" is one of the most common effects of drug toxicity.
Thrombocytopenia means a deficiency of platelets, where the number falls below and outside of the normal range. Obviously, there can be all different degrees of thrombocytopenia, and mild cases may go either unnoticed or otherwise have very mild symptoms, such as the person bruises a little more easily.
But, in this case, we're talking about a severe thrombocytopenia. The male obstetrician who died died of a brain hemorrhage.
But, here is what the government said about it:
"Officials with the FDA and CDC said that they were looking into the reports, but that so far, rates of the condition in vaccinated people did not appear higher than the rates normally found in the U.S. population, so the cases could be coincidental."
So, they are saying that out of 31 million people who were vaccinated as of the end of January, that only 37 developed this severe, life-threatening reaction, and that if you looked at 31 million unvaccinated people, that you're likely to find as many as 37 cases of severe immune thrombocytopenia.
I don't know if that's true, but let's just assume that it is. There is still a big difference. If we looked at 31 million people from the general population, none of whom were injected with the Covid vaccine, and we found 37 who had severe immune thrombocytopenia, we would find that they developed it at different times and under different circumstances. It would not be that all 37 suddenly developed the condition right after getting a vaccine. To my mind, the temporal association with the vaccine makes the likelihood of it being a coincidence about zero.
I'll give you the link to the article, so you can read it yourself. It's a free country, and you can do what you want. But, this is Dr. Cinque telling you that I am NOT going to get that Covid vaccine. I am much more afraid of the vaccine than I am of virus.