Dr. Meryl Nass provides some basics about the budding “pandemic” and the proposed vaccines against it. Her points include: the World Health Organisation (“WHO”) released a statement to introduce mass vaccination; the smallpox vaccine, of unknown efficacy against monkeypox, causes a huge number of myocarditis cases and other known cardiac problems; smallpox vaccines, when used routinely in babies, were considered the most dangerous vaccine available; and, more.
Here’s what you should know about the latest money pox, also known as monkeypox.
The WHO released a clever statement to introduce the idea of mass money pox vaccination to the public:
The World Health Organization (WHO) maintains that the growing monkeypox outbreak remains “containable,” and that there’s no immediate need for mass vaccination against the orthopoxvirus; since May 7, a total of 131 confirmed cases and 106 suspected cases have been reported in countries where it usually does not spread. (Reuters)
No immediate need. Let that statement ferment in your unconscious. It seems like a benign sentence, but implicit in it is the idea that soon there may well be a need to mass vaccinate the population against money pox, a disease that has never before spread due to casual contact.
I don’t think we even know the actual mortality rate for money pox. Has a westerner ever died from it?
Could this possibly be the same money pox that occurs in Africa? If so, how did it suddenly appear in so many countries at once? This fact alone – its novel, never-before-seen pattern of spread, should make us question whether it is a biowarfare agent being seeded deliberately. Probably not meant to kill us, maybe not even to harm us much. We can’t tell yet, based on the minimalist info coming out of our esteemed public health agencies. Perhaps it’s here just to nudge us to get another shot?
Below I give you the basics on smallpox, monkeypox and the newest vaccines coming to a clinic near you:
1. If there is a money pox vaccine (and FDA has apparently approved one that the army helped develop) it has not been tested for efficacy, because there have not been enough human cases to do so.
Read more: Smallpox, Money Pox and The Vaccines They Will Try to Frighten You into Getting
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