Follow The Science

In the video below a scientist compares Pfizer’s new anti-Covid19-drug and Ivermectin.

In order to replicate, the virus needs to cut long proteins into smaller ones. LIKE IVERMECTIN THE NEW DRUG blocks the cutting of these long proteins, thus preventing the virus from replicating.

HOWEVER, Ivermectin is superior to the new drug because it prevents the spread of the virus in several other ways. It blocks the spike-protein from docking etc.

So, why is Ivermectin still poo-pooed?
We know the answer, don’t we?

Hattip Sharyl Attkisson.

The same scientist also debunks the BBC’s debunking of Ivermectin.
It shows the BBC’s lack of journalistic standards, let alone scientific standards.

Ivermectin is a safe drug that has been used for 40+ years both for humans and animals. The long term effects of ivermectin are known while we know nothing about the long term effects of the “vaccines” which have already killed more than 10,000 people.
It’s hard to believe but there was a time before the wuhan virus and the pre-covid science on Ivermectin was not yet completely politisized.
Here is an excerpt from a scientific paper published in 2011:

“Ivermectin has continually proved to be astonishingly safe for human use. Indeed, it is such a safe drug, with minimal side effects, that it can be administered by non-medical staff and even illiterate individuals in remote rural communities, provided that they have had some very basic, appropriate training. “

Still, there are some idiots who call Ivermectin a horsedewormer.
Newsflash: There are many drugs which are used both in humans and in animals.
Here is a quote from VCA animal hospitals on Aspirin:

“… Aspirin or acetylsalicylic acid (brand names: Ecotrin®, Aspirin®, and others) is an anti-inflammatory, anti-clotting, fever-reducing, and pain control medication, used most commonly for its anti-clotting effects in many pets.

Its use in cats, dogs, and small mammals to treat excessive clotting, inflammation, fever, and pain is ‘off label’ or ‘extra label’. Many drugs are commonly prescribed for off label use in veterinary medicine.”

Should we call Aspirin a dog depainer now?

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