Before we get to today's article (shared by D.N.), a little background by way of some anecdotal information shared with me by two friends, both in west coast states. The first emailed me privately and told me that he had noticed not only his relatives, but neighbours in his area getting sick, and looking yellow and jaundiced. His own father, he said, he now has to help to get to the loo, and where he lives ambulances regularly show up. The common thread for his relatives? They took the jab. Another friend, hundreds of miles away in a major metropolitan area wrote me privately about many empty houses suddenly springing up for sale, and many streets are nearly empty except for major arteries during rush hour, and ambulances and paramedic activity have ticked up.
With that in mind, consider the following story from National Public Radio spotted by D.N.:
Note the following:
But now, they're too full. Even in parts of the country where COVID-19 isn't overwhelming the health system, patients are showing up to the ER sicker than they were before the pandemic, their diseases more advanced and in need of more complicated care.
Months of treatment delays have exacerbated chronic conditions and worsened symptoms. Doctors and nurses say the severity of illness ranges widely and includes abdominal pain, respiratory problems, blood clots, heart conditions and suicide attempts, among others.
The article dodges what we're all probably thinking by pointing out during the planscamdemic people with other problems avoided hospitals because they were overwhelmed with Covid patients and did not want to contract it themselves:
It's a stark contrast to where this emergency department — and thousands others — were at the start of the coronavirus pandemic. Except for initial hot spots like New York City, many ERs across the U.S. were often eerily empty in the spring of 2020. Terrified of contracting COVID-19, people who were sick with other things did their best to stay away from hospitals. Visits to emergency departments dropped to half their normal levels, according to the Epic Health Research Network, and didn't fully rebound until the summer of 2021.
However, observe the symptoms people in emergency rooms are observing: abdominal pain, respiratory problems, blood clots, and heart conditions. One patient, described later in the article, experienced a tingling in his arm (note the singular), and now cannot even hold a cup of coffee. Note also that the question - did he receive the injection? and if so, was it in the arm where he is experiencing the tingling and cannot hold a cup? - is carefully avoided.
If that list sounds familiar, it should, because that list could easily describe the various adverse reactions that have been reported for recipients of the injections. The article compares the high rate of emergency room activity post-covid to the rate prior to the planscamdemic, and again avoids asking the question about the connection: is the sudden increase of sicker people in anyway correlated to receipt of the injections?
Of course, trying to answer an unasked question is always fraught with its own problems, but I suspect none of us are surprised by this, and I also suspect, yes, a correlation as injection-induced immune system collapse (among many other things) might be behind this surge. If that is correct and there is such a correlation, then it is only a matter of time before that correlation becomes so large it can no longer be ignored, not even by the propatainment media.
This is one to watch closely and carefully folks, from the jaundice reported by my first friend, to declining numbers of people on the streets and increased ambulance and paramedic activity, to overwhelmed emergency rooms and the symptoms they're reporting. It gives me no pleasure to say, "we told you this was coming," and perhaps it is already here.
And if you doubt it, take a look at today's tidbit, and what Sweden just did.
See you on the flip side...