Ivermectin Ridiculed for Americans but Given to Refugees for Wuflu

Our duplicitous and crooked government lied again.

Many cures and some preventatives for Wuflu do actually exist. However, the fed doesn’t want people to know it.

From the moment the Wuflu virus escaped the Wuhan lad, Democrats began their plan to bilk the public. Their strategy was to ignore all real cures, even ridiculing them.

The FDA showcases my point in this tweet:

You are not a horse. You are not a cow. Seriously, y’all. Stop it.

While Americans are discouraged from using this “horse dewormer” and pharmacists won’t fill prescriptions for the human version, don’t think this will stop the CDC from using the meds for others.

According to the CDC, Ivermectin is part of the guidance plan to resettle refugees, including Afghan refugees evacuated from the Kabul chaos in recent weeks.

Ironically, these refugees received the “horse dewormer” that the U.S. federal government and mainstream media loudly recommends that Americans not take.

Scuba Mike references the CDC’s guidance in this tweet:

Guess who is getting IVERMECTIN before they arrive.

AFGHANISTAN REFUGEES!

By now you’ve likely noticed the ridicule tried by the FDA as they call the meds, “horse dewormer.  “

Ivermectin has been used for deworming horses. But what the FDA doesn’t say is that many of our current meds were found to have multiple medical purposes.

Here is an article that discusses 8 medications that have dual (or more) purposes. The most well-known of these is aspirin. The pain killer also thins one’s blood, helping to prevent heart attacks.

Next, Propecia treats enlarged prostates as well as male baldness.

Amitriptyline is an antidepressant used to prevent and help reduce the frequency of migraines. Also, some physicians prescribe the drug off-label for people who have difficulty sleeping, too, he says. Further, it can also treat diabetic neuropathy.

So you see, just because a medicine serves one purpose doesn’t mean it can’t help with others. How did we find Viagra? Oh yeah, it was a heart medication. Thus, the FDA’s childish ridicule of ivermectin puzzles me. Of course, you know the real answer. Covid cannot be some easily curable cold. That just doesn’t fit.

From Bad to Worse.

Trends over time tell us things often follow the route of bad to worse before they get better. As such, the WuFlu is not exempt from following that pattern. Rolling Stone tried to dog the “horse dewormer” with claims that people were dying from overdoses of the drug. However, as Fox News reported, the story was a lie.

Rolling Stone was forced to issue an update to its viral story about Oklahoma hospitals being overwhelmed by patients who overdosed on the drug ivermectin after the doctor it cited was contradicted by the hospitals he referenced.

On Friday, the liberal magazine published testimony from Dr. Jason McElyea, who told a local news station that hospitals were being overrun from patients overdosing on ivermectin which resulted in other patients waiting for treatment. McElyea claimed the situation was so bad that gunshot victims were being neglected.

“The ERs are so backed up that gunshot victims were having hard times getting to facilities where they can get definitive care and be treated,” McElyea said.

The story, which originally appeared in Oklahoma’s KFOR-TV news, was widely shared by reporters, including MSNBC anchor Rachel Maddow.

And the lies continued with idiot host, Joy Reid.

Fellow MSNBC left-wing anchor Joy Reid also promoted the story during her show on Friday, repeating McElyea’s claims.

“An emergency in one rural Oklahoma town is being overwhelmed by people overdosing on ivermectin, the horse deworming medication. It’s gotten so bad that gunshot victims, gunshot victims are having to wait to be treated,” she said.

The story was also shared by New York Daily NewsNewsweekThe Guardian and Insider.

Multiple “media” outlets distorting a real cure for this disease. Worse, look at the credentials of the “expert” MSNBC and others referenced.

Accordingly, Northeastern Hospital System issued a statement which explained McElyea’s position with the group.

While McElyea “is affiliated” with a medial staffing group, he has no knowledge of that particular hospital’s practices. NHS reported that he has not worked at the location in question for 2 months nor has he treated any ivermectin overdoses.

“Although Dr. Jason McElyea is not an employee of NHS Sequoyah, he is affiliated with a medical staffing group that provides coverage for our emergency room. With that said, Dr. McElyea has not worked at our Sallisaw location in over 2 months. NHS Sequoyah has not treated any patients due to complications related to taking ivermectin. This includes not treating any patients for ivermectin overdose,” the statement reads.

That’s double the reason to believe NOTHING McElyea says. He was debunked on his two biggest points.

And now Rolling Stone has retracted its article. Reason? Because Ivermectin works?! I can’t say for sure. But according to our editor, she used it, alongside five of her children last April. No overdoses. Six recoveries. So, I’m putting my money on the Ivermectin.

 

 

 

 

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