Pfizermectin?

The Minnesota Department of Health says:

Seek medical attention right away if you have any of the following symptoms after receiving COVID-19 vaccine:

Chest pain
Shortness of breath
Feelings of having a fast-beating, fluttering, or pounding heart

Seek medical attention right away if you have any of the following symptoms after receiving the Johnson & Johnson vaccine:

Weakness or tingling sensations, especially in the legs or arms, that’s worsening and spreading to other parts of the body
Hard time walking
Hard time with moving your face, including speaking, chewing, or swallowing
Double vision or not being able to move eyes
Difficulty with bladder control or bowel function

For three weeks after receiving the Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccine, be on the lookout for these symptoms:

Shortness of breath
Chest pain
Leg swelling
Abdominal/stomach pain that doesn’t go away
Severe headaches or headaches that won’t go away
Blurred vision
Easy bruising or tiny blood spots under the skin beyond the site of the injection

If you have any of these symptoms after getting the vaccine, you should seek medical attention right away. Tell the health care provider that you recently received the Johnson & Johnson vaccine.

I’ve noted that our local WalMart has chairs setting around the pharmacy area, and signs asking you to sit for at least 30 minutes, to an hour after getting your WuFlu jab.

Pfizermectin?

On Monday, Pfizer announced that it’s launching an accelerated Phase 2/3 trial for a COVID prophylactic pill designed to ward off COVID in those may have come in contact with the disease.

Lo and behold, Pfizer’s new drug – which some have jokingly dubbed “Pfizermectin,” is described by the pharmaceutical giant as a “potent protease inhibitor.”

And else do we know that is an anti-parasitical, potent protease inhibitor?

Can you say ‘Ivermection’?  I knew you could.

Word on the street is that since Ivermectin is no longer on patent, Pfizer is reformulating it enough to effectively have a entirely new drug. An entirely new ‘patentable’ drug.

And apparently Pfizer is the only drug company jumping on the ‘horse paste’ wagon.

And under the heading, ‘Is there anything it can’t do?’

According to research published this week in the journal The Lancet Infectious Disease, an NPR article talks about a study that points to a potential new tool to fight malaria: the medication ivermectin. Studies conducted in the 2000s, including one in 2010, show that malaria-carrying mosquitoes die after feeding on individuals who have ingested the drug.

In their study, the researchers demonstrate that three high doses of ivermectin make human blood deadly to mosquitoes for at least 28 days after the start of treatment. This high dose of ivermectin was also well-tolerated with few side effects.

“The most exciting result was the fact that even one month after [the subjects took] ivermectin, their blood was still killing mosquitoes,” Smit says. “That’s much longer than we thought.”

Wrapping up, a couple of days ago I needed to replace the battery in our coffee whisker. So taking the back off, I inserted the new battery according to the diagram.

Whisk Battery Compartment

And pushing the button, it didn’t work. But the new battery checked good on my tester. But as I stared at it I realized that the new battery was opposite of how the old one was installed when I took it out. So reversing the new battery, it now worked.

The diagram is backwards, and since the battery came installed in the handle, you would never know, especially since one end doesn’t have the spring to tell you it’s the negative pole.

So, am I just being paranoid that this was deliberate, to make you think it had died so you buy a new one?

Or is it just me?
 


Thought For The Day:


I’m a vegetarian. All my meat is plant-based.

It’s what my food eats.

 

 

2 Responses to Pfizermectin?

  1. Lois says:

    Thanks for keeping us updated.

     

  2. Nancy K says:

    I’m just shaking my head. I have to admit however, that for years I’ve used much of my horse medicine on myself because my Vet told me he used it with great success. Of course they don’t want you to do that because it’s cheap and they want your money!

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