Originally Posted By: indigo


Regarding the COVID-19 vaccine, as it is an experimental mRNA injection (not an attenuated virus), have you read the Pfizer factsheet for Healthcare Providers, 30-page downloadable PDF? COVID-19 has a better than 98% recovery rate. Early outpatient treatments are especially effective, and have been outlined at recent Senate Hearings. A few links:
1) Senate Hearing Nov 19, 2020
https://www.hsgac.senate.gov/hearings/ea...vid-19-solution
2) Senate Hearing Dec 8, 2020
https://www.hsgac.senate.gov/early-outpa...olution-part-ii
3) NIH paper, Feb 10, 2011 called "Ivermectin The WonderDrug... "
https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/21321478/
4) NIH paper, Aug 22, 2005 stated "Chloroquine is a potent inhibitor of SARS coronavirus infection and spread"
https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/16115318/
5) Peer-reviewed study published Dec 3, 2020
https://principia-scientific.com/new-study-hcq-protocol-effective-against-covid-19/



Regarding the COVID-19 vaccine, as it is an experimental mRNA injection (not an attenuated virus), have you read the Pfizer factsheet for Healthcare Providers, 30-page downloadable PDF? COVID-19 has a better than 98% recovery rate. Here is a source: https://coronavirus.jhu.edu/data/mortality
Early outpatient treatments are especially effective, and have been outlined at recent Senate Hearings. A few links:
1) Senate Hearing Nov 19, 2020
https://www.hsgac.senate.gov/hearings/ea...vid-19-solution
2) Senate Hearing Dec 8, 2020
https://www.hsgac.senate.gov/early-outpa...olution-part-ii

Here is an update Feb 23,2021 from NIH

Updated guidelines for treatment of Covid 19
https://www.covid19treatmentguidelines.nih.gov/whats-new/



3) NIH paper, Feb 10, 2011 called "Ivermectin The WonderDrug... "
https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/21321478/

That source is from 2011, prior to the current pandemic. Here is a source from Feb 2021
https://www.covid19treatmentguidelines.nih.gov/antiviral-therapy/ivermectin/


4) NIH paper, Aug 22, 2005 stated "Chloroquine is a potent inhibitor of SARS coronavirus infection and spread"
https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/16115318/

That is a source from 2005, prior to the pandemic. Unfortunately, there has been at least one death.
https://www.foxnews.com/health/arizona-man-dies-after-taking-drug-chloroquine-coronavirus
Here is 2020 FDA government webpage regarding revocation of Emergency Use Authorization based on clinical trials. EUA was never authorized for early treatment.
https://www.fda.gov/drugs/drug-safety-an...ital-setting-or

“June 15, 2020 Update: Based on ongoing analysis and emerging scientific data, FDA has revoked the emergency use authorization (EUA) to use hydroxychloroquine and chloroquine to treat COVID-19 in certain hospitalized patients when a clinical trial is unavailable or participation is not feasible. We made this determination based on recent results from a large, randomized clinical trial in hospitalized patients that found these medicines showed no benefit for decreasing the likelihood of death or speeding recovery. This outcome was consistent with other new data, including those showing the suggested dosing for these medicines are unlikely to kill or inhibit the virus that causes COVID-19. As a result, we determined that the legal criteria for the EUA are no longer met. Please refer to the Revocation of the EUA Letter and FAQs on the Revocation of the EUA for Hydroxychloroquine Sulfate and Chloroquine Phosphate for more information.


5) Peer-reviewed study published Dec 3, 2020
https://principia-scientific.com/new-study-hcq-protocol-effective-against-covid-19/


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