If you could only listen to one podcast to get up to speed on COVD-19, you are in luck as one of the top clinicians in the world on understanding COVID-19, Dr. Peter McCullough, finally made his way to the largest podcast in the world, Joe Rogan and, as expected, it was epic. You will do yourself a serious disservice if you don’t watch the entire, nearly three-hour, interview at normal speed. McCullough is an internist, cardiologist and epidemiologist, and in this podcast, he reviews and summarizes what we know about the COVID jabs. McCullough also discusses the importance of early treatment, which has been universally suppressed and ignored from the start.
He’s convinced, and states unequivocally in this interview, that of the COVID-19 deaths in the U.S., none received adequate and/or early-enough treatment. In short, people did not, and certainly don’t now, need to die from this infection, barring some serious underlying condition.
It’s treatable, and later variants, such as Delta and Omicron, appear generally milder than the original virus, resulting in even easier-to-treat illness. From early on, researchers and clinicians demonstrated that early treatment, be it with hydroxychloroquine, ivermectin or steroids and anticoagulants — in some combination — resulted in far better outcomes and saved lives.
When you just let the infection run its course without treatment, most COVID-19 patients were riddled with blood clots and other complications by the time they were hospitalized. According to McCullough, we know that at least 85% of all COVID deaths could have been avoided with early treatment.
Early Treatment Is Key
In August 2020, McCullough’s landmark paper “Pathophysiological Basis and Rationale for Early Outpatient Treatment of SARS-CoV-2 Infection” was published online in the American Journal of Medicine.1
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If you’ve taken one or two COVID jabs months ago and nothing bad happened, count your blessings. You’re among the lucky ones. If you persist in taking boosters, however, your luck is probably going to run out at some point. It’s really only a matter of time before the amount of spike protein in your system overwhelms it, producing noticeable damage.
Again, evidence suggests the spike protein may remain for 15 months post-injection. McCullough believes it will last at least a year after each dose. If you start getting boosters every three to six months, you’re never going to get rid of that spike protein.
You’ll be adding more and more with each dose, and it’s the same spike protein that causes problems in COVID-19. If you fear COVID-19, you ought to be just as fearful of the COVID shots, if not more so, as you end up with far more spike protein from the shot than you do from the natural infection.
At this point in time, the evidence is clearly weighing against the COVID shots. They’re causing far more harm than good, especially among children, who are not at high risk of dying from COVID-19 in the first place.
Sources and References
- 1 American Journal of Medicine January 2021; 134(1): 16-22
- 2 Reviews in Cardiovascular Medicine 2020; 21(4): 517-530
- 3 COVID-19 and the Global Predators: We Are the Prey by Peter Breggin
- 4 COVID Operation: What Happened, Why It Happened and What’s Next by Pamela Popper
- 5 medRxiv December 4, 2021; 2021.07.20.21260855
- 6 Twitter Robert Malone December 16, 2021
- 7 Medicina 2021; 57: 199
- 8 The Lancet Microbe July 1, 2021; 2(7): E279-E280
- 9 Annals of Internal Medicine September 2, 2020 DOI: 10.7326/M20-5352
- 10 Lancet Preprints October 25, 2021
- 11 Our World in Data December 15, 2021
- 12 OpenVAERS December 3, 2021
- 13 The Vaccine Reaction January 9, 2020
- 14 BMJ 2005;330:433
- 15 US District Court for the Northern District of Alabama Civil Action No: 2: 21-cv-00702-CLM (PDF)
- 16 Journal of the American Heart Association November 18, 2017; 6:e005306
- 17 OpenVAERS Adverse Events Reports as of November 19, 2021