Official Government Documents indicate Authorities are using Monkeypox to cover up the fact the COVID-19 Vaccines cause Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (VAIDS)
The new evolving hysteria surrounding the alleged emergence of ‘monkeypox’ in Western nations is not what it appears to be. We are not witnessing the monkeypox virus run rampant across first-world countries for the first time ever.
Instead, we are witnessing the latest attempt to advance Draconian biosecurity policies through a monumental coverup of the devastating damage done to the immune systems of people who have had the Covid-19 vaccine. Damage so severe that it can be likened to Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome.
And we can prove it…
Human monkeypox is a zoonosis thought to usually occur sporadically in the tropical rainforest of western and central Africa. But the exact incidence and geographical distribution are actually unknown because many cases are not recognised. The reason being is that it is commonly mistaken for chickenpox / shingles.
According to a scientific study published in 1988, between 19981-1986, 977 persons with skin eruption not clinically diagnosed as human monkeypox were laboratory tested in Zaire (now known as the Democratic Republic of Congo).
The results were as follows –
‘3.3% of human monkeypox cases were found among 730 patients diagnosed as cases of chickenpox, 7.3% among cases diagnosed as “atypical chickenpox” and 6.1% among cases with skin rash for which clinical diagnosis could not be established.
The diagnostic difficulties were mainly based on clinical features characteristic of chickenpox: regional pleomorphism (in 46% of misdiagnosed cases), indefinite body-distribution of skin eruptions (49%), and centripetal distribution of skin lesions (17%). Lymph-node enlargement was observed in 76% of misdiagnosed patients. In the absence of smallpox, the main clinical diagnostic problem is the differentiation of human monkeypox from chickenpox.’
Can you spot any major differences between the following two images?
Now you can see why it was regularly misdiagnosed.
Human monkeypox was first identified in humans in 1970 in the Democratic Republic of the Congo in a 9-year-old boy. Since then, human cases of monkeypox have been reported in 11 African countries. It wasn’t until 2003 that the first monkeypox outbreak outside of Africa was recorded, and this was in the United States.
The main points to take away from this are that the alleged monkeypox disease is extremely rare, has rarely been seen outside of Africa, and has never been recorded in multiple countries outside of Africa at the same time.
So with that being the case, do you not find it strange that we are suddenly being told that cases of monkeypox are now being recorded in the USA, Canada, the UK, Australia, Sweden, the Netherlands, Belgium, France, Spain, Italy and Germany, all at the same time?
Especially when the World Health Organization has confirmed that there is zero evidence that the monkeypox virus has mutated.
But if you don’t find it strange, then the following map showing the countries where the Pfizer Covid-19 injection has mainly been administered might change your mind –
Because evidence suggests we’re not witnessing an outbreak of monkeypox across first-world countries at all. Instead, we’re witnessing the consequences of the damage that has been caused to immune systems by the Covid-19 injections in the very same first-world countries, and authorities are rushing to cover it up.
Herpes Simplex Virus (HSV) is a common cause of ulcerative skin disease in both immune-compromised and immune-competent individuals. Most individuals infected with HSV have either no symptoms or mild symptoms that go unnoticed.
When symptoms do appear, they initially present with tingling and/or redness, followed by blister-like lesions that rapidly merge into open, weeping sores. The sores are often quite painful and can be accompanied by a fever and swollen lymph glands.
Just like monkeypox.
In immune-compromised people, as in those with Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome, the frequency and symptoms of HSV outbreaks can sometimes be severe, spreading from the mouth or genitals to deeper tissues in the lungs or brain. As such, HSV has been classified as an “AIDS-defining condition” if lasting longer than a month or presenting in the lungs, bronchi or oesophagus.
Did you know herpes is listed as an adverse event of special interest (AESI) by Pfizer in relation to their Covid-19 injection? You could be forgiven for not knowing because it was only recently revealed in the confidential Pfizer documents that the FDA were forced to publish by Court order in 2022.
Confidential Pfizer Documents
The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) attempted to delay the release of Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccine safety data for 75 years despite approving the injection after only 108 days of safety review on December 11th, 2020….
…..check out much more proof: continues HERE
so what next?
The question now is how far the authorities are prepared to take this. The UK Government is already “advising” that identified close contacts of “confirmed” monkeypox cases should isolate for a minimum of three weeks. Is “monkeypox” about to be used as the latest excuse to further advance draconian biosecurity policies and global power grabs?
The fact the alleged monkeypox outbreak has been declared a Public Health Emergency of International Concern by the World Health Organization’s Director General, Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, who overruled the WHO’s expert panel after they voted against declaring the PHEIC, means we’re about to find out.
HOW TO BEAT COVID: Front Line COVID-19 Critical Care Alliance: FLCCC. Prevention and Treatment Protocol
all instructions HERE: HELP PAGES.
How to Get Ivermectin: see HERE
This is the best place to get Ivermectin and detailed friendly professional advice on preventing and curing Covid/19 without vaccines. I personally chose a doctor from their extensive lists and got a prescription after an excellent online consultation.
Major public health authorities do not recognize post-COVID-vaccine injuries; and there is no specific ICD classification code for this disease. However, while no official definition exists, a temporal correlation between a patient receiving a COVID-19 vaccine and beginning or worsening of clinical manifestations is sufficient to diagnose as a COVID-19 vaccine-induced injury when the symptoms are unexplained by other concurrent causes.
note: The Medical establishments still have not woken up to the overwhelming proof that Covid vaccines are decimating our immune systems leading to all kinds of severe illnesses and death. If you are vaccinated and boosted with the experimental vaccines you should read the general advice below on Immunosuppression
Immunosuppression can usually be diagnosed easily via a blood test, as this can reveal your white blood cell count and levels of immune system proteins called immunoglobulins. Depending on the result of your blood test you may then need further tests to confirm the diagnosis…. (note: Immunosuppression is also promoted with drugs to stop the body rejecting transplants, etc.)
How to spot a weakened immune system
Having frequent infections doesn’t necessarily mean you have a suppressed immune system, but if you are concerned it’s a good idea to see your GP. Immunosuppression can usually be diagnosed easily via a blood test, as this can reveal your white blood cell count and levels of immune system proteins called immunoglobulins. Depending on the result of your blood test you may then need further tests to confirm the diagnosis.
On the other hand, if you have diagnosed immunosuppression you should always see your doctor as soon as you notice the first signs of an infection, even a minor one.
Most of us can fight off minor infections without any medical help, but a simple cold can become serious very quickly in someone who is immunosuppressed.
You should also get urgent medical attention if you have immune suppression whenever:
- You feel generally unwell with dizziness, drowsiness or feelings of confusion
- You have a high temperature (38C or higher)
- You have a rash
- You have changes in your skin that could be a sign of skin cancer
- You have chills or you’re shaking
- Your eyes hurt when exposed to light
- You have fits (seizures)
Immune deficiency treatments
There are several approaches for the treatment or management of immune deficiency, all of which depend on what’s causing your condition.
If your immune system is suppressed as a result of taking medication, corticosteroids for instance, stopping that medication and using an alternative – or reducing the dose of the medication – is often an effective solution. There are also medicines used to treat illnesses that can cause immune deficiency, including anti-HIV medication and chemotherapy. Some people, on the other hand, may need a stem cell (bone marrow) transplant if they have a genetic immunosuppressed condition or some forms of cancer.
Meanwhile there are things you can do yourself, not to treat your condition but to make getting an infection less likely:
- Avoid contact with people who have infections, including colds and flu.
- Keep your hands as clean as possible by washing them frequently with soap and water (use a good-quality hand sanitiser if you’re out and about with no access to soap and water).
- Practise not touching your face – especially your eyes, nose and mouth – when you’re away from home and in public areas. It may not be easy at first, but you can train yourself to avoid face touching.
- Avoid eating anything that could possibly put you at risk of food poisoning. Other measures include keeping your hands, kitchen worktops, dish cloths, tea towels, chopping boards and cooking utensils as clean as possible. Cook your food thoroughly – make sure meat products are cooked through with no pink meat inside – and keep raw meat away from other foods (store it on the bottom shelf of your fridge so it can’t touch or drip onto any other foods).
- Make sure your home is clean and as germ-free as possible by cleaning and disinfecting surfaces that are often touched (such as light switches and door handles, for instance).
- Eat as healthily as possible, making sure you get your 5 A Day. Learn more about foods that may help boost your immune system.
- Get plenty of sleep and try to make time for relaxation, especially if you’re under stress.
- If you smoke, consider quitting. Find out more about giving up by reading our guide to stopping smoking
- Make sure your routine vaccinations are all up to date, and always get your annual flu jab every autumn.
For detailed instructions and sources, download An Approach to the Management of Post-Vaccine Syndrome PDF.For detailed instructions and sources, download An Approach to the Management of Post-Vaccine Syndrome PDF.