Ivermectin and the Information Age





To say that the COVID-19 virus is a hot-button, polarizing topic would be the understatement of the year. America is considering forced vaccinations. The UK and France already have vaccine passports. Countries like Australia and New Zealand are literally in the process of building camps (which they call “detention centers”) to house the infected and people who cannot or will not take the vaccine. There is only one narrative considered factual on the entire planet, and that’s that the Big Pharma vaccines work, and you must be forced to take them. There are tens of thousands of doctors, nurses and other medical professionals who have found effective treatments for the virus, but they are banned from speaking about this information on social media and the mainstream news will not interview them. So, what are we to think about what’s happening?

The biggest piece of confusing information out there right now is Ivermectin, which is an anti-parasitic drug that has been used for decades in humans to treat all manner of parasites and to cure river blindness. Its creators won a Nobel Prize for its discovery. In fact, Ivermectin worked so well with human parasites that it even started to be used on animals, such as horses, to great effect. This is why the mainstream media call it a “horse de-wormer.” Technically, that is true. Though it was used on humans long before that, created just for humans; and it is still used for humans today.

It is an odd thing for a lot of people to turn on their television and to see every mainstream media source decrying Ivermectin as a quack medication that is going to harm humans, only for someone to go research the drug and find out that it’s actually safe. Does it actually work for COVID? This is not clear. But that the medicine works is something that is clear, and it confuses people to see the media malign it as an ineffective and dangerous drug for humans, something that is only fit for horses, when that is a demonstrable lie.

Now, no one is saying that there is some corporate agenda going on. Though we are saying that if the media and corporate world wanted people to actually be healthy and make informed decisions, then correct information would be the best way to go about that. For instance, if someone hears the media slander Ivermectin and then finds out it was a lie, they might be driven to take Ivermectin instead of a vaccine or other treatments. If Ivermectin is actually harming COVID patients, then the media is not at all helping with their fear mongering tactics about the drug.

What the media fails to mention, and what so many skeptics fail to account for, is that your health decisions should be personal to you and your medical health practitioner, and not based on media’s say-so or a rejection of their honesty or authority.

Please, Listen to Your Doctor

It doesn't matter what the media claims in some story. Most of the people who serve as analysts with "Doctor" in their title have doctorate degrees in journalism and gender theory, not medicine. It also doesn't matter what any politician says, no matter if you like them or not. None of these people know your individual health history. None of these people know your personal immune system, your antibodies, or what sort of symptoms you may or may not be experiencing. No one can know this except for your doctor.

So, if you want to know if Ivermectin is a worthwhile treatment, or if any other treatment is good for you, this is a decision that your doctor is going to make after examining and treating you as an individual. That so many people fail to grasp this and just follow a herd on one side of the other is really causing a lot of unnecessary drama in the world. If your doctor thinks the vaccine is something you should try, then you may want to consider it. If your doctor thinks another sort of drug or therapy is in your best interest, then the fact is that your doctor knows your specific history and physiology and is in a position to make that diagnosis.

Media and politicians and corporations have a way of really polarizing the public with the way they go about their one-size-fits-all healthcare approaches. The fact of the matter is that your health is personal to you, so see what your doctor says.



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