Vaccine injury stories

April ‘21 batch

BTW...His faith in Pfizer because “it also makes Viagra” is not only stupid, its misinformed. Viagra wasnt developed as much as it was accidentally stumbled upon. They were trying to to create a heart medicine and came with a pill for broken peens instead. Not exactly demonstrative of competence in my book.
Agreed it's a dumb connection to make but the phenomena of things being invented for one thing and then having an unintended life in another area isn't unusual. For example the Thalidomide pill which was introduced to cure 'morning sickness' in pregnant mothers and had horrific results on the unborn child was later used as an effective treatment for leprosy.

I think post-it notes came about in a similar accidental way, as did I think WD-40 which was intended for some NASA project but proved successful in everyday joe use

@VilgilantFox thread continue
Hydroxychloroquine - A potent immunomodulating agent. Can be staggered with ivermectin.

Vitamin C - Has a big impact on the microbiome.

Vitamin D and K2 - Boosts the immune system.

Low-Dose Naltrexone - Strong clinical feedback in long-haul and vaccine-injured patients.
Melatonin, magnesium, quercetin, probiotics, omega-3 fatty acids, aspirin, lumbrokinase, and nigella sativa.

"All of these compounds are generic, repurposed, and have extremely-wide safety profiles, so it's not like you're going to hurt anyone.
For more information, World Council for Health has put together a fantastic guide.

And for those who prefer not to scrounge, The Wellness Company (@twc_health) has its own spike recovery formula:

The only thing on that list Im not familiar with is the naltrexone.
It caught my eye. I took a low dose of naltrexone (3mg/day) for about a year. My prior dermatologist gave it to me due to my numerous autoimmmune-esq symptoms and chronic, painfully inflamed scalp (sores, lesions, redness, scarring, chronic telogen effluvium).

I have fibromyalgia (not the 'trash can' variant) and we're still working to determine if I have an autoimmune disease given the dozens of symptoms I continue to struggle with (won't mention here but all seemingly related to inflammation despite no heightened inflammatory markers).

I don't know how much effect the naltrexone had, but I'm reading this: and it's making me consider going back on it (my new dermatologist didn't fully understand why the prior one gave it to me, but the prior one was a very experienced older gentleman so maybe he knew a thing or two).

I will say that the low-dose naltrexone had to be compounded by a local independent pharmacy (CVS, etc. could not fill the order) and my insurance refused to cover it despite me trying about five times with doctor's explanation etc. (stay away from optumRx). Luckily, it's a cheap drug (~$1/day).

So, it does not seem that the medical establishment is very well versed on using naltrexone for anything other than drug and alcohol addicts in higher amounts as an opioid disruptor.

Personally I'm very close to taking matters into my own hands as I've about reached the end of my rope with the medical establishment and I see potential in HCQ and low-dose Naltrexone for my situation (I have been on both, but HCQ not long enough to observe benefits and naltrexone I would honestly need another round or two to look for notable improvement).

When so much goes haywire all at one, and you make numerous changes in a short time (diet, lifestyle, supplements, prescriptions, etc.), it takes time (years) to flesh out the effects of one thing or another. Keep that in mind.

Also, I'm pureblood so none of this is vax related (unless shedding theories are true), just providing some context around my experience with low dose naltrexone.
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Running 7 miles a week is not healthy in my opinion. Too much stress on the body.

And she said she doesn't eat meat. An experimental diet lacking key nutrients.

Add on not sleeping enough and being overworked.

So her body is overrun/stressed, pumped full of sugar and experimental vaccines. But she thinks she's "healthy".

Sorry, makeup doesn't make you healthy.