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Basic Immunology By Dr Bhakdi

Dr. Bhakdi explains how and why the gene-based COVID-“vaccines” trigger the breakdown of immunological defenses against infectious agents that lie dormant (“sleeping”) in our bodies. These include many viruses such as Herpes zoster (shingles), Epstein-Barr-Virus (infectious mononucleosis), Cytomegaloviruses, bacteria – particularly tuberculosis – and parasites.

Moreover, our sentinel lymphocytes are vitally important in protecting us against tumors because they swiftly exterminate cancer cells that continually arise in our bodies. “Vaccine”- mediated destruction of these sentinel lymphocytes is going to have disastrous global consequences. Patients with dreaded “old” infections such as tuberculosis and with malignant tumors will flood the hospitals around the world.


PeerTube Channel:

Source: https://doctors4covidethics.org/dr-explains-basic-immunology/


How To Deal With Nerves

How To Deal With Nerves

Everyone from the young to the elderly should learn how to deal with their nerves. Although laughter is the best medicine at times, it is best to learn how to approach the different scenarios in the vagaries of life. We have come up with some simple tips to help you cope better. Hope this helps!

Get enough sleep

Make sure that you get plenty of rest the night before an interview. When you are well rested it is easier to keep your nerves in check. Take a look at these Black Friday mattress coupons and invest in your sleep.

Avoid speaking quickly

When you have nerves, you’d probably speak a lot faster than usual. If you’re in a situation where you are nervous such as waiting to be interviewed, you should practice breathing in slowly through your nose for 3 seconds and then breathe out slowly over 3 seconds. Make sure and repeat this at least three times and it will take you about 18 seconds to complete. Once you’ve done this, you would have naturally reduced your heart rate and your speech should be more controlled.

Prevent yourself from shaking

If you have hands that shake due to nerves, simply squeeze your muscles in your thighs or butt. Once you clench these muscles, your hands will stop shaking. This will help you to feel and look a lot more confident than you actually are. Also, your clothes will prevent others from seeing what you’re doing.

Reduce voice shaking

In order to get rid of voice shaking, stick your tongue out from your mouth as far out as you can and say the Humpty Dumpty rhyme. This will help to open your throat and make you sound a lot more authoritative and confident. Be sure to do this before you go on an interview and not in front of anyone.

Stand up while waiting

Before your interview, you’ll likely be given a seat so you can wait until you’re called. However, avoid sitting and stand instead. You definitely don’t want your first impression to be that of a person who is trying and struggling to get out of their chair. When you remain standing this will make you appear to be more confident and you’ll also be on eye level when you meet your interviewers.

Figure out a good sitting position

Don’t trust the back of any chair that you sit on. It is very easy to lean back too much which can cause your throat to tighten. Instead, it is better to lean forward slightly and this will make you look and feel a lot better and more dynamic.

Keep your hands in sight

There are studies that show that when you keep your hands visible such as on the table as opposed to hiding them, you’ll be more likely to get the job. This is because it indicates honesty.

Make others feel good

In an interview, most people try to make themselves look good. However, if you’re like most people, you likely get quite bored when other people attempt to talk about themselves for most of the time without being interested in you. So, make sure that you ask the interviewer questions about themselves and be eager about their replies. You should always try to seem focused and passionate when it comes to the job but avoid bragging about yourself too much.


When you’re very nervous, you’ll likely find it difficult to truly listen and accurately answer questions. This is due to the fight or flight mode you’d find yourself in. Therefore, try to reduce this and actually listen. It will also make them feel valued and special.


Lastly, always try to use your normal voice as opposed to a public and formal voice when speaking. For example, avoid talking too loudly. You should try to talk as though you’re among friends.



Immune-boosting role of vitamins D, C, E, zinc, selenium and omega-3 fatty acids: Could they help against COVID-19?


The world is currently in the grips of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, caused by the SARS-CoV-2 virus, which has mutated to allow human-to-human spread. Infection can cause fever, dry cough, fatigue, severe pneumonia, respiratory distress syndrome and in some instances death. COVID-19 affects the immune system by producing a systemic inflammatory response, or cytokine release syndrome. Patients with COVID-19 have shown a high level of pro-inflammatory cytokines and chemokines. There are currently no effective anti-SARS-CoV-2 viral drugs or vaccines. COVID-19 disproportionately affects the elderly, both directly, and through a number of significant age-related comorbidities. Undoubtedly, nutrition is a key determinant of maintaining good health. Key dietary components such as vitamins C, D, E, zinc, selenium and the omega 3 fatty acids have well-established immunomodulatory effects, with benefits in infectious disease. Some of these nutrients have also been shown to have a potential role in the management of COVID-19. In this paper, evidence surrounding the role of these dietary components in immunity as well as their specific effect in COVID-19 patients are discussed. In addition, how supplementation of these nutrients may be used as therapeutic modalities potentially to decrease the morbidity and mortality rates of patients with COVID-19 is discussed.

Keywords: COVID-19, SARS-CoV-2, Pandemic, Immunomodulation, Vitamin D, Vitamin C, Vitamin E, Zinc, Selenium, Omega-3

For the complete article, please visit:


A study on infectivity of asymptomatic SARS-CoV-2 carriers


Background: An ongoing outbreak of coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) has spread around the world. It is debatable whether asymptomatic COVID-19 virus carriers are contagious. We report here a case of the asymptomatic patient and present clinical characteristics of 455 contacts, which aims to study the infectivity of asymptomatic carriers.

Material and methods: 455 contacts who were exposed to the asymptomatic COVID-19 virus carrier became the subjects of our research. They were divided into three groups: 35 patients, 196 family members and 224 hospital staffs. We extracted their epidemiological information, clinical records, auxiliary examination results and therapeutic schedules.

Results: The median contact time for patients was four days and that for family members was five days. Cardiovascular disease accounted for 25% among original diseases of patients. Apart from hospital staffs, both patients and family members were isolated medically. During the quarantine, seven patients plus one family member appeared new respiratory symptoms, where fever was the most common one. The blood counts in most contacts were within a normal range. All CT images showed no sign of COVID-19 infection. No severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) infections was detected in 455 contacts by nucleic acid test.

Conclusion: In summary, all the 455 contacts were excluded from SARS-CoV-2 infection and we conclude that the infectivity of some asymptomatic SARS-CoV-2 carriers might be weak.

Keywords: Asymptomatic carrier; Contacts; Infectivity; SARS-CoV-2.


Note: Precautionary measures such as improving the immune system, masks and safe-distancing are still needed.


Antibody Cocktail prevents COVID-19 in the chronically ill

Antibody Cocktail prevents COVID-19 in the chronically ill

A new monoclonal antibody treatment has been found to protect chronically ill adults from developing COVID-19. The Phase 3 trial results suggest the novel antibody cocktail, delivered by intramuscular injection, could offer up to 12 months protection.

Antibodies are like our immune system’s front-line soldiers. They constantly circulate around the body, on the hunt for whatever specific pathogen they have been trained to target.

In early 2020 researchers at Vanderbilt University Medical Center homed in on a handful of particularly potent antibodies, isolated from some of the earliest detected COVID-19 patients. The antibodies were subsequently licensed by pharma company AstraZeneca and turned into monoclonal antibody treatments designed to prevent symptomatic COVID-19 infections.

The new treatment has been dubbed AZD7442 and the latest clinical trial results announced by AstraZeneca indicate it could play an important role in helping protect the most vulnerable from severe COVID-19.

The company’s recent announcement details results from a trial called Provent, which commenced in late 2020. The trial enrolled over 5,000 subjects, focusing on those most at risk of severe COVID-19 either due to chronic pre-existing illness or at risk of a weak response to vaccination due to being immunocompromised.

The newly announced results come from a primary analysis of the recently completed trial and are yet to be peer-reviewed or published in a journal. Over the course of a six-month follow-up period the trial saw no cases of severe COVID-19 or death in those patients receiving AZD7442. This compares to the placebo group that saw three severe COVID-19 cases, two of which led to death.

Overall, AstraZeneca indicates there were 25 symptomatic COVID-19 cases detected in the total trial cohort. AZD7442 was found to reduce a chronically ill person’s risk of symptomatic COVID-19 by 77 percent.

Provent is not the only clinical trial testing AZD7442, but it is the first to deliver promisingly positive data. Another trial, dubbed Storm Chaser, recently failed to meet its primary endpoint.

Storm Chaser was testing the same antibody cocktail as a post-exposure tool in those who had potentially been recently exposed to SARS-CoV-2 but had yet to test positive to the virus. After enrolling over 1,000 subjects in the Storm Chaser trial, AstraZeneca announced in June it had found no statistically significant difference in COVID-19 cases between placebo and AZD7442 groups.

Penny Ward, a researcher from King’s College London who did not work on these AstraZeneca trials, hypothesizes the different results between the two trials could be due to the fact AZD7442 is administered by intramuscular (IM) injection, which may be slower to take effect than if the treatment were delivered by intravenous infusion.

“What the Storm Chaser trial tells us is that IM injection does not provide an immediate level of antibody sufficient to cut off viral replication and prevent disease among individuals exposed to the virus who are already infected,” says Ward. “It would be interesting to see if earlier administration using an IV infusion would be more successful than IM injection in this setting.”

The simplicity of delivering this treatment by intramuscular injection is one of the factors that sets it apart from other recent monoclonal antibody treatments under investigation for COVID-19. Another novel feature of this monoclonal antibody treatment is its potential long-term efficacy.

AstraZeneca worked to optimize the half-life of these monoclonal antibodies and initial studies indicate a single treatment may produce effective protection for up to 12 months. This preliminary data analysis for the Provent trial covers six months of follow-up, with another nine months of observation to follow.

James Crowe Jr., from the Vanderbilt Vaccine Center, says this new treatment may be a game-changer for vulnerable subjects who don’t respond well to vaccines. Crowe Jr. was part of the Vanderbilt team working on the isolation of these potent antibodies in early 2020.

“It’s deeply gratifying to see the antibodies we isolated under challenging circumstances, in the middle of the international lockdown last spring, protecting the most vulnerable amongst us,” says Crowe Jr. “This single-shot prevention is likely to be a game changer for at-risk patients.”

Although the Provent trial took place prior to the emergence of the Delta variant, preliminary preclinical research indicates these monoclonal antibodies should still be effective at neutralizing current SARS-CoV-2 variants. AstraZeneca says it is preparing submissions to regulatory bodies for emergency use authorization of AZD7442.

Ward points out that until the full trial data is peer-reviewed and published the optimal method of administration for this novel monoclonal antibody in clinical practice is unclear. However, she does stress these findings are good news for those vulnerable patients worried their vaccination has not been completely effective.

“This could be very important as an option for patients at high risk from COVID infection who have responded poorly to vaccination or who must take immune-suppressing treatment for other disease (cancer, post-transplant, autoimmune disease etc),” says Ward. “Indeed it could potentially be game changing for these individuals, who are currently being advised to continue to shield despite being fully vaccinated.”

Source: https://newatlas.com/health-wellbeing/astrazeneca-antibody-coronavirus-phase3-trial-results


Frontline COVID-19 Critical Care Alliance (FLCCC)

Frontline COVID-19 Critical Care Alliance (FLCCC)

Dr. Pierre Kory testifies to US Senate Committee about Ivermectin, Dec. 8, 2020
(Update: The Youtube video was apparently censored and removed. Please visit the link below or scroll right to the bottom for the Vimeo Video-apparently censored also.)

Appearing as a witness Tuesday morning before the Senate Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs—which held a hearing on “Early Outpatient Treatment: An Essential Part of a COVID-19 Solution”— Dr. Pierre Kory, President of the Frontline COVID-19 Critical Care Alliance (FLCCC), called for the government to swiftly review the already expansive and still rapidly emerging medical evidence on Ivermectin.

The data shows the ability of the drug Ivermectin to prevent COVID-19, to keep those with early symptoms from progressing to the hyper-inflammatory phase of the disease, and even to help critically ill patients recover.

Dr. Kory testified that Ivermectin is effectively a “miracle drug” against COVID-19 and called upon the government’s medical authorities—the NIH, CDC, and FDA—to urgently review the latest data and then issue guidelines for physicians, nurse-practitioners, and physician assistants to prescribe Ivermectin for COVID-19.