by Ben Swann
FB’s so called “fact checkers” have struck again, claiming that my report on the science that proves that wearing facemasks, especially in non-medical settings does almost nothing to prevent the spread of a virus, is false… citing that it was based on old information.
Now, I’m reporting on a new study created in conjunction with the World Health Organization and published by the CDC from less than 60 days ago that once again proves that there is no evidence that wearing face masks in public prevents the spread of flu-like viruses.
I’m also going to show you why the Facebook fact-checking system cannot be trusted.
Link to the CDC published study. This study was conducted in preparation for the development of guidelines by the World Health Organization on the use of nonpharmaceutical interventions for pandemic influenza in nonmedical settings.
This study was supported by the World Health Organization.
Booming Face Mask Business in U.S. Creating Instant Millionaires Using Government Funds to Buy Masks from China
MIT, Duke, and Medical University of South Carolina graduate Dr. Andrew Kaufman, MD, joins Del for a mind-blowing discussion detailing what we actually know about the #COVID19 virus itself, and the very inconvenient truth every American needs to know.
There may be an even deadlier pandemic threat waiting in the wings…of chickens.
If you missed the last video, see: How COVID-19 Ends: Vaccination, Mutations, and Herd Immunity. Finally, we will look at How to Prevent the Next Pandemic.
Here is the whole series so far:
- Where Do Deadly Coronaviruses Like MERS-CoV Come From?
- The SARS Coronavirus and Wet Markets
- Where Did the COVID-19 Coronavirus Come From?
- The Last Coronavirus Pandemic May Have Been Caused by Livestock
- R0 and Incubation Periods: How Other Coronavirus Outbreaks Were Stopped
- Social Distancing, Lockdowns & Testing: How to Slow the COVID-19 Pandemic
- COVID-19 Symptoms vs. the Flu, a Cold or Allergies
- Modifiable Risk Factors and Comorbidities for Severe COVID-19 Infection
- The Immune System and COVID-19 Treatment
- Would Zinc Lozenges Help with COVID-19?
- How to Avoid COVID-19
- Hand Washing & Sanitizing to Inactivate COVID-19 Coronavirus
- What to Do if You Come Down with COVID-19
- The Best Mask or DIY Face Covering for COVID-19
This information and more is also in my new book, How to Survive a Pandemic (all proceeds are donated to charity). And if you haven’t yet, check out our COVID-19 resource page, with links to interviews, my live Q&As on the subject, and more.
If you haven’t yet, you can subscribe to my videos for free by clicking here.
Steve Blake, ScD is a doctor of science specializing in nutritional biochemistry. He is Director of Nutritional Neuroscience at the Maui Memory Clinic. He is lead advisor and author for the Macmillan Reference, Gale Encyclopedia of Alternative Medicine. He has worked as Faculty Nutritional Biochemist at Hawaii Pacific Neuroscience for years. He is a research scientist who just finished a clinical study at the Hawaii Alzheimer’s Disease Center that he designed and ran with a large team. He is research director at the Neuroscience Nutrition Foundation. He has presented grand rounds at John A. Burns School of Medicine at U.H., Castle Medical Center in Kailua, Hawaii, Hawaii Pacific Neuroscience, St. Francis Liliha, Honolulu, and at Boston University Medical Center.
First questions discussed:
Connect with The Real Truth About Health: http://www.therealtruthabouthealth.com/
Passionate believers in whole food plant based diets, no chemicals, minimal pharmaceutical drugs, no GMO’s. Fighting to stop climate change and extinction.
Should we be eating fish? What are the facts? Why is fish seen as a healthy food? Script: Dr. Justine Butler & Veronika Powell Producer: Klaus Mitchell Editor: Chris Hines Narrator: Robbie Lockie References: https://www.cochranelibrary.com/cdsr/… https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti… https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/29355… https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/31491… https://www.gjesm.net/article_34370_1… https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/26341… https://link.springer.com/content/pdf… https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti… https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti…
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Explore the science behind food addiction with Dr. Vanita Rahman as she explains how we can become hooked on fast food, junk food, and candy! Plus, “The Weight Loss Champion” Chuck Carroll shares his own experience with it as he struggled to go just one day without getting his “fix” at the drive-thru as 420-pound man.
Intermittent fasting is the latest wellness trend, weight loss fad, or aggressive biohack, depending on who’s talking about it. Celebrities, elite athletes, and medical researchers have made it a household term, but there’s still plenty of confusion about what it means. In this article, we’ll cover the basics of intermittent fasting, what the studies tell us are its potential risks and benefits, and basic guidelines for how to try it safely.
Have you ever been on a diet? Weight Watchers, Mediterranean, DASH, MIND, Atkins, South Beach, Paleo, keto, macrobiotic, vegan, and others are focused on what you do or don’t eat — and/or how much. But what if another factor was also important to weight loss and health? Proponents of a modern-day wellness trend, intermittent fasting, claim to have found that factor: when you eat.
Interest in intermittent fasting has exploded over the past four years. Many celebrities swear by its ability to help them lose weight, have more energy, and feel better. Proponents claim that intermittent fasting can promote steady weight loss, prolong life span, and improve quality of life. You’ve probably heard of fasting — not eating for prolonged periods of time on purpose. But what exactly is intermittent fasting? Is it a diet? An eating pattern? A short-term hack, or a long-term lifestyle? In this article, we’re going to explore different approaches to intermittent fasting, as well as its potential benefits and risks. Think of this as Intermittent Fasting 101.
Brief History of Fasting
What are the origins of intermittent fasting? Humans, like many animals, have fasted for most of our existence on this planet. But instead of calling it fasting, for most of human history, it was called “going hungry.” Our ancestors often had a limited food supply and frequently had to go without food for long periods. For them, fasting wasn’t a health fad at all. Rather, it was a part of normal life — and sometimes, if it went on for long enough, a part of death.
Fasting by choice, on the other hand, has been a practice for thousands of years, generally for physical and spiritual renewal, as penitence for sins, or to develop self-control. Many religious traditions incorporate fasting, for as little as a day, but for as long as 40 days at a stretch. Fasting as a form of political protest in the form of hunger strikes is also common. And therapeutic fasting, specifically intended to treat or prevent ill health and chronic conditions, became popular in the 19th century.
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