Monkeypox: Yet More Madness

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I had originally planned to include a small section about monkeypox as part of my ‘Disease Madness’ series. But that plan changed with the declaration by the WHO Director General on 23rd July 2022 that ‘monkeypox’ is now a ‘global health emergency’.

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I realised then that it requires a whole article dedicated to exposing this ‘declaration’ as nothing more than pure propaganda and yet another mainstream narrative intended to scare people into complying with the likely imposition of a further set of restrictive measures in the name of an allegedly ‘dangerous disease’ caused by a virus.

The idea that ‘monkeypox’ represents a genuine health threat is fundamentally flawed. This is demonstrated by the fact that, as discussed in detail in our book, What Really Makes You Ill? Why Everything You Thought You Knew About Disease Is Wrong as well as many previous articles, no particle labelled a ‘virus’ has ever been proven to be the cause of any disease.

In addition to the lack of evidence for the existence of any ‘pathogenic virus’, there are a number of other aspects to this ‘story’ that need to be discussed, so that people can understand not only why it is ‘yet more madness’, but also the reasons for the symptoms associated with what is being referred to as ‘monkeypox’.

Some background

According to the NHS Monkeypox web page,

“Monkeypox is usually mild and most people recover within a few weeks without treatment.”

This raises the obvious question of why this condition is being labelled a ‘global health emergency’ if it is only a mild disease that requires no treatment?

But even the WHO Monkeypox fact sheet dated 19 May 2022 does not consider it to be a ‘dangerous disease’,

“Monkeypox is a viral zoonosis (a virus transmitted to humans from animals) with symptoms similar to those seen in the past in smallpox patients, although it is clinically less severe.”

Monkeypox is said to mainly occur in Africa, as the fact sheet also states,

“Monkeypox primarily occurs in central and west Africa, often in proximity to tropical rainforests, and has been increasingly appearing in urban areas. Animal hosts include a range of rodents and non-human primates.

This raises another question, which is: how has it become a ‘global’ health threat?

Some history

The reason the condition was given the label ‘monkeypox’, is because monkeys in a Danish research institute were discovered to have developed skin eruptions, as can be seen by the opening paragraph of a 1959 study paper entitled, A pox-like disease in cynomolgus monkeys, which explains that,

“During the summer and fall of 1958 two outbreaks of a non-fatal pox-like disease in cynomolgus monkeys have been observed in the monkey colony in this institute. Both outbreaks occurred rather late after the monkeys had been received, i.e. 51 and 62 days after arrival and only a small percentage of the exposed animals showed signs of illness.”

This situation is extremely anomalous.

If the disease is transmissible, then surely most, if not all of the monkeys should have become ill, not just a ‘small percentage’ of them!

Also significant is the period that elapsed between their arrival at the institute and the time at which the monkeys first exhibited the symptoms: a period that far exceeds the alleged ‘incubation period’ of this disease. This also raises serious doubts about any claim that the monkeys may have been ‘infected’ prior to their arrival at the laboratory.

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It should also be noted that these monkeys were imported by the Danish institute for the purposes of polio vaccine research, as the study paper acknowledges under the sub-heading Epidemiological Data,

“This institute receives a continuous supply of monkeys which are used for polio vaccine production and research.”

In other words, these monkeys had been subjected to experiments that would have included the administration of vaccines, which are known to contain toxic substances; this provides a huge clue to the main, if not sole cause of their illness.

The paper claims to discuss the ‘isolation’ of the virus, but the method described is very similar to all other ‘virus isolation’ experiments, none of which actually isolate a virus in the true sense of the word; meaning to separate it from everything else so that it can be analysed and identified as a unique entity and then proven to cause ‘disease’.

The ‘disease’ referred to as ‘monkeypox’ remained exclusive to animals until 1970, when the first human case is said to have been discovered, as the WHO fact sheet states,

“Human monkeypox was first identified in humans in 1970 in the Democratic Republic of the Congo in a 9-month-old boy in a region where smallpox had been eliminated in 1968.”

Smallpox & vaccines

It is important to emphasise that ‘smallpox’ is claimed to have been eradicated through a global vaccination campaign. This campaign is recognised to have included the use of a vaccine that was acknowledged to be dangerous and to be able to cause death. This can be seen on the June 2016 WHO Smallpox webpage that lists a number of FAQs, one of which asks the question: Is a vaccine currently available? The answer to this question includes a rather surprising comment,

“Vaccination with the vaccinia virus as a protection against smallpox is not recommended for widespread use. No government gives or recommends the vaccine routinely since it can cause serious complications, and even death.”

Yet this rather dangerous vaccine is credited with the eradication of smallpox!!

It is extremely important to emphasise that all vaccines contain toxic ingredients. It is equally important to emphasise that the skin is the body’s largest elimination organ and that the elimination of toxins through the skin will appear as spots, rashes, pimples, boils and pustules. The differences in the types of spots and pustules etc do not represent different ‘diseases’; they merely represent different types and combinations of toxins being eliminated.

Current situation

It is claimed that there have been ‘outbreaks’ of monkeypox since 1970, but the most significant with respect to the current situation, are those that have occurred since early 2020, when the deadly ‘pandemic’ of ‘Covid’ is claimed to have begun to tighten its grip on the world. But this raises yet more questions: namely, how and why has this seemingly mild disease called ‘monkeypox’ suddenly become a global health concern that rivals so-called ‘Covid’?

According to the WHO web page entitled Monkeypox – Democratic Republic of the Congo, the first ‘outbreak’ was declared in October 2020 in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC),

“From 1 January through 13 September 2020, a total of 4,594 suspected cases of monkeypox, including 171 deaths (case fatality ratio 3.7%), have been reported in 127 health zones from 17 out of 26 provinces in the Democratic Republic of the Congo.”

This was followed by a rather unusual case that occurred in the UK and was reported by the WHO in June 2021, on the webpage Monkeypox – United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland,

“On 25 May 2021, the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland notified the WHO of one laboratory-confirmed case of monkeypox. The patient arrived in the United Kingdom on 8 May 2021. Prior to travel, the patient had lived and worked in Delta State, Nigeria.”

However, Nigeria is more than 1,200 miles from the DRC, which raises a few basic but important questions, not least of which are: was there an ‘outbreak’ of monkeypox in Nigeria? If so, why was it not reported on the WHO Disease Outbreak News (DONS) web pages? And if not, why is this single UK ‘case’ of such concern?

Furthermore, how can a single ‘case’ constitute an ‘outbreak’?

This alleged ‘case’ in the UK has undoubtedly been used as the justification for declaring ‘monkeypox’ to be a ‘global’ health problem rather than merely an African health problem, which is how it was previously described. This altered description of the disease can be seen on the WHO fact sheet that states,

“Monkeypox is a disease of global public health importance as it not only affects countries in west and central Africa, but the rest of the world.

Another extremely important point to be aware of is the method by which ‘monkeypox’ cases are determined; the fact sheet explains,

“Polymerase chain reaction (PCR) is the preferred laboratory test given its accuracy and sensitivity.”

Yet again, the PCR technology is being used inappropriately as a diagnostic tool, which is a function that its inventor, Kary Mullis, stated it cannot fulfil. The PCR process amplifies genetic material, it does not and cannot detect the presence of any ‘virus’.

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Despite the complete absence of evidence that viruses can act in this way, one of the ‘facts’ listed on the WHO fact sheet claims that,

“Monkeypox virus is transmitted from one person to another by close contact with lesions, body fluids, respiratory droplets and contaminated materials such as bedding.”

The idea that the virus can be transmitted through bodily fluids has become a useful tool for the claim that homosexual men are the most affected sector of the human family, as indicated by the UN news article entitled Monkeypox declared a global health emergency by the World Health Organization, which refers to the WHO Director General and states that,

“… although he was declaring a public health emergency of international concern, for the moment the Monkeypox outbreak is concentrated among men who have sex with men, especially those with multiple sexual partners. (Emphasis in original)

This exhibits a very close parallel with the situation in the early 1980s and the demonisation of homosexual men in particular with respect to ‘HIV/AIDS’.

However, as discussed in previous articles, there is no evidence that any disease is transmitted sexually.

The Tabletop Exercise

A further aspect of this ‘story’ that cannot be ignored is the ‘tabletop exercise’ held in March 2021, the purpose of which was to ‘reduce high-consequence biological threats’, as can be seen on the web page entitled Strengthening Global Systems to Prevent and Respond to High-Consequence Biological Threats. The reference to ‘biological threats’ makes it a matter of great importance that people understand that, as with viruses, no disease has ever been proven to be caused by any bacterium, which refutes the idea that any so-called ‘germ’ poses a ‘biological threat’.

What is particularly significant is the ‘disease’ that they decided to use for their ‘exercise’,

“Developed in consultation with technical and policy experts, the fictional exercise scenario portrayed a deadly, global pandemic involving an unusual strain of monkeypox virus that first emerged in the fictional nation of Brinia and spread globally over 18 months.”

The fact that they chose the same ‘disease’ that then emerged exactly in accordance with their exercise should not be construed to mean that these people are clairvoyant. Instead it serves to demonstrate that this alleged ‘outbreak’ is completely fictitious and contrived. There is no ‘outbreak’ of ‘monkeypox’.

Furthermore, there are no ‘strains’ or ‘variants’ of any virus.

In summary

In view of the events of the past 2 and a half years, I wonder how many people will comply if new restrictive measures are introduced in the name of ‘protecting people’ from the alleged ‘disease’ called monkeypox.

As with all situations, knowledge of a subject provides people with the information they require in order to make truly informed decisions.

I sincerely hope that this article contributes to the wealth of information already available on the topic, to help you recognise that there is nothing to fear from ‘monkeypox’; and that the symptoms associated with this ‘disease’ are there to help your body heal itself. These symptoms are the body’s efforts to detoxify from various poisons, which include but are not limited to the toxic ingredients of vaccines.

References:

Monkeypox declared a global health emergency by the World Health Organization https://news.un.org/en/story/2022/07/1123152

NHS Monkeypox https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/monkeypox/

WHO Monkeypox fact sheet https://www.who.int/news-room/fact-sheets/detail/monkeypox

A pox-like disease in cynomolgus monkeys. 1959 paper. https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1111/j.1699-0463.1959.tb00328.x

WHO Smallpox FAQ https://www.who.int/news-room/questions-and-answers/item/smallpox

Monkeypox – Democratic Republic of the Congo https://www.who.int/emergencies/disease-outbreak-news/item/monkeypox-democratic-republic-of-the-congo

Monkeypox – United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland https://www.who.int/emergencies/disease-outbreak-news/item/monkeypox—united-kingdom-of-great-britain-and-northern-ireland-ex-nigeria

Strengthening Global Systems to Prevent and Respond to High-Consequence Biological Threats https://www.nti.org/analysis/articles/strengthening-global-systems-to-prevent-and-respond-to-high-consequence-biological-threats/

This article, republished with permission, originally appeared here.

Copyright © Dawn Lester. All Rights Reserved.

In collaboration with David Parker, Dawn Lester spent more than ten years investigating the real reasons that people become ill using an unbiased and logical approach that enabled them to follow the evidence with open minds. The results of their investigation are revealed in their ground-breaking book, WHAT REALLY MAKES YOU ILL? WHY EVERYTHING YOU THOUGHT YOU KNEW ABOUT DISEASE IS WRONG. Learn more at https://whatreallymakesyouill.com.

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