Friday, February 5, 2021

Covid-19 - While You're Waiting

First off let me emphatically state that I am NOT a doctor. I have been reading medical papers and watching the Covid fiasco unfold. Here's some stuff I've uncovered. Dr Pierre Korey gave some interesting testimony to the U.S. Senate before the video feed was cut off. Here it is. Watch it.

 Let us suppose that you are somewhere in line holding a ticket with a number in scientific notation, for your turn at a shot of vaccine, that you find yourself showing symptoms of the dreaded Chinky-Pox. What to do? First call your doctor, who may have something on his shelf for you. If you get told to self-quarantine and drink chicken soup, keep reading. Desperate people do desperate things. I plan to.

The following is NOT medical advice. It's what I plan to do if I find myself showing C-19 symptoms. I'm in a high-risk category and don't feel like taking chances with the Pox.

Run down to Murdocks, or whomever it is that sells farm and ranch supplies, and in the Equine section, find the display of Ivermectin. It's a paste, comes in a syringe with a plunger calibrated in pounds body weight, and contains enough to treat a 1250 lb horse. There are several brands ranging in price from $4 to $16. Reading the labels, I couldn't see any other difference. It's apple flavored so the horses like it. You can mix it with a bit of applesauce to make it go down easier if you like. Squeeze out enough for your body weight, and slurp it down. Wait 48 hours, then repeat. At least one protocol suggests adding a zinc supplement and an antibiotic. The antibiotic is precautionary, and your doctor may go along with this.  This should do it. Save the rest for your family as they may soon be needing it as well. If you're not better in 5 days, see your doctor.

It's approved for human use. Show the document at the link to your doctor. Get his opinion. Remember, I am NOT one.

Side effects here although they don't mention the dosage being used. Some of those diseases may require different amounts. Healthline also suggests that certain groups of people might have bad reactions to ivermectin, based off of other health conditions. These conditions include: people with asthma, people who have seizures, people with HIV, and people with liver problems.

Ivermectin is an FDA-approved anti-parasitic drug also shown to be effective in vitro against viruses including HIV, dengue and influenza. In vitro dosages frequently bear little connection to in vivo dosages.

Here, down in the comments, is a note from a user referring to "4 pills" used twice. No idea what size pills he used, and the only source I found for Ivermectin in pill form was doggie heartworm pills which seemed to contain the exact same ingredients as the equine paste. Again # of pills is proportionate to body weight. They're also quite expensive compared to the horse paste.


looper said...

If you have a dog, Ivermectin is likely it's heartworm med and comes in tasty beef flavor.
( chewable )

Billll said...

The things you don't find out.