Thursday, December 30, 2021

Got Well From COVID

 Well Wishers,

  Thanks. I spent a lot of time resting in bed Monday and Tuesday, completely ok with resting and meditating peacefully with my headache.
Monday I woke up with bronchial irritation, and the typical mild COVID symptoms progressed. I took zinc, quercetin and lecithin, along with my usual vitamin-D and 81 mg aspirin, and a boost of vitamin-D. I improved some by the next morning, but not as much as I wanted, so I took 0.4 mg/kg of ivermectin, the dose the FLCCC folks are now advising, twice the usual dose for parasites. By mid afternoon I felt much better. I did continue everything else.
  By yesterday (Wednesday) morning I awoke feeling pretty close to normal, and took that same dose of ivermectin again. I had a pretty normal busy day yesterday, driving to Yoakum to deal with house construction, electrical wiring and inspection. I masked, talked outdoors, told everybody that I was recovering on ivermectin-based treatment and did not want to infect them. Jenny and I walked for 1.3 miles when I got home, both of us feeling good. I had no fever at all and only a slight headache at bedtime, which resolved without Tylenol.
  I am continuing treatment, and stepping down my ivermectin dose to about .25 mg/kg per day for 3 more doses. I never did begin an antibiotic in this stepwise progression of adding treatments, so no doxycycline or azithromycin. I did so well so quickly without it, that I considered it not necessary in my case.
  Likewise, Jenny did so well with ivermectin-only post exposure prophylaxis, starting a few hours after exposure, that she also is taking ivermectin, zinc, quercetin and lecithin. She has felt normal for a couple of days now.
  Your mileage may vary. We were in a unique position to begin things very early. We knew the initial exposure she had to her family members.
Having your preparations made, as per this post from last week is prudent:

Thanks Eleni. ‘Uncovering the Corona Narrative’ by the German author and journalist Ernst Wolff
This is very well written and not brief, so I will encapsulate.​ 
The COVID pandemic is being used as a tool to bring about a specific change in the global economic system, which supports the digital-electronic information network.
The financial system is failing, which is inevitable, and the electronic information network is relied on in all aspects of human communication, commerce and endeavor.
Maintaining support of the digital information system requires a replacement financial system. The WEF proposes global central bank digital currency, which central bankers will control at will.
This will be initiated in a crisis through UBI,universal basic income, through smart-phones. 
Electronic money will soon be the only form of money..
​This money will control all who use it. They might receive and might have it removed from them, or restricted for any reason.
People could be excluded from economy and travel easily.
Individual initiative would only be permitted as it served this global centralized system.​
Individual threats could be eliminated through economic shunning, or apprehended in person, based upon their location coordinates.
I will point out that this system sustains an expensive upper layer of cost, the extraction of profits at the top by bankers and other financial capitalists.
That cost is paid by the vast majority of humans, who will live in subservience and "own nothing".

  I see that the COVID-emergency narrative is weakening. Official pronouncements about Omicron are intentionally vague and open to multiple interpretations this week. This tells me that the COVID-Emergency control-narrative is breaking, and there is unease about what to say now, and how it will look next month. We need to press hard and continuously and openly for a more human and cooperative "crowd-sourced" solution to the end of growth-economy.

  Ellen Brown presents an alternative strategy to support the electronic information infrastructure, without micromanaging every human to death. Huge loans, for extraction of wealth through financial attacks on productive companies, need to stop, to support the real economy. Small to medium company loans and personal loans, for economically constructive enterprises need to be increased. Bankers and bank employees should not be rewarded for extracting wealth, and should get ordinary pay. The Bank of North Dakota and German community banking practices are instructive. 
  Ms. Brown advocates less extraction, more local control, and incentivization of low cost loans to real-economy enterprises, letting speculative financial capitalism wane and wither on the vine.
​ ...Small companies account for 64 percent of new U.S. jobs; yet in most U.S. manufacturing sectors, productivity growth is substantially below the standards set by Germany, and many U.S. SMEs are not productive enough to compete with the cost advantages of Chinese and other low-wage competitors. Why?
​  ​Werner observes that Germany exports nearly as much as China does, although the German population is a mere 6% of China’s. The Chinese also have low-wage advantages. How can German small firms compete when U.S. firms cannot? Werner credits Germany’s 1,500 not-for-profit/community banks, the largest number in the world. Seventy percent of German deposits are with these local banks – 26.6% with cooperative banks and 42.9% with publicly-owned savings banks called Sparkassen, which are legally limited to lending in their own communities. Together these local banks do over 90% of SME lending. Germany has more than ten times as many banks engaged in SME lending as the UK, and German SMEs are world market leaders in many industries.
​  ​Small banks lend to small companies, while large banks lend to large companies – and to large-scale financial speculators. German community banks were not affected by the 2008 crisis, says Werner, so they were able to increase SME lending after 2008; and as a result, there was no German recession and no increase in unemployment.
​  ​China’s success, too, Werner attributes to its large network of community banks. Under Mao, China had a single centralized national banking system. In 1982, guided by Deng Xiaoping, China reformed its money system and introduced thousands of commercial banks, including hundreds of cooperative banks. Decades of double-digit growth followed. “Window guidance” was also used: harmful bank credit creation for asset transactions and consumption were suppressed, while productive credit was encouraged.
​  ​Werner’s recommendations for today’s economic conditions are to reform the money system by: banning bank credit for transactions that don’t contribute to GDP; creating a network of many small community banks lending for productive purposes, returning all gains to the community; and making bank behavior transparent, accountable and sustainable. He is chairman of the board of Hampshire Community Bank, launched just this year, which lays out the model. It includes no bonus payments to staff, only ordinary modest salaries; credit advanced mainly to SMEs and for housing construction (buy-to-build mortgages); and ownership by a local charity for the benefit of the people in the county, with half the votes in the hands of the local authorities and universities that are its investors.​..
[Municipal bond defaults can be avoided, also.]​  ​All of this could be done without new legislation. The Federal Reserve has statutory authority under the Federal Reserve Act to lend to municipal borrowers for a period of up to six months. It could just agree to roll over these loans for a fixed period of years. Bhatti and Alston observe that under the 2020 CARES Act, the Fed was given permission to make up to $500 billion in indefinite, long-term loans to municipal borrowers, but it failed to act on that authority to the extent allowed. Loans were limited to no more than three years, and the interest rate charged was so high that most municipal borrowers could get lower rates on the open municipal bond market.​..
[The crisis which would "necessitate" the emergency imposition of global central bank digital currency by financial elites and central bankers can be avoided.]
​  ​Playing with matches that could trigger a $30 trillion debt bomb is obviously something the Fed should try to avoid. Prof. Werner would probably argue that its policy mistake, like Japan’s in the 1980s, has been to inject credit so that it has gone into speculative assets, inflating asset prices. The Fed’s liquidity fire hose needs to be directed at local production. This can be done through local community or public banks, or by making near-zero interest loans to state and local governments, perhaps mediated through a National Infrastructure Bank.

​Resisting Subjugation​


  1. Good news, my friend.
    Stay well -- and store food.

  2. Glad to hear. You are a voice of sanity in a world gone mad.

    1. Thanks David and Mike,

      It's not rocket science, just ivermectin, zinc, vitamin-D and some supplements. I didn't even use a macrolide antibiotic and I did fine quickly.
      Another normal, busy day today.
      Everybody could be treated this way, and advanced if needed.