Cure for the Common Cold and other Contagions
Updated: Oct 25, 2021
OK, depends on our definition of a "Cure", my definition of a cure is that you are not succumbed by the affliction and more so any effect or symptoms are minimised...
Great advice from the COVID-19 Epidemiological Report in Bocas del Toro and Panama printed in The Bocas Breeze Newspaper;
REMEMBER: Please follow the guidelines of the Ministry of Health: stay home if you don't need to go out, keep two meters of distance while in public, wear a face mask while you are around others (especially indoors and poorly ventilated areas), avoid touching your face, wash your hands frequently, disinfect what you take home and what you use in public.
***Above all, practice habits for a strong immune system. Eat a healthy, balanced and nutritious diet. Get proper sleep. Exercise regularly. Spend time in the sun and get fresh air. Fear and stress are also considered to lower your immune system defenses, so be aware of the virus but please do not live in fear. The strength and resilience of the community shall overcome the virus.***
September 2020; Our close circle of friends went thru the Covid-19 thing, all were tested repeatedly, most tested positive, a few never did test positive, ages range from 30s to 87, all have survived, with the hardest hit being the 30 something in the medical field and her Father the 87 year old. I was sick early on but tested negative 3 times and negative for the antibodies. My wife tested positive twice before getting a negative.
How we (my wife and I) beat Covid by; during the Cold, Flu and/or Covid season we use an Immune Booster daily, such as Airborne Chewables or Elderberry Gummies
(eat these like candy, not to exceed recommended dosage)
At the first sign of symptoms such as a scratchy throat and/or runny nose;
Start max dosage of Zinc, such as; Zicam, that melt in your mouth plus Quinine (Cinchona Officinalis Bark) may help the Zinc absorb, Zinc is the active ingredient that kills the Virus, Quinine has been shown to help the Zinc penetrate your cells.
At the first sign of more noticeable symptoms such as head or chest congestion;
Add Acetaminophen such as Theraflu Severe Cold
If symptoms worsen contact your doctor, seek testing and if positive contact your Doctor for a prescription of Ivermectin
The following is what we do to keep ourselves healthy, we rarely get sick and when we do we recover quickly, I can't say that it will work for you but it works for us....
Most of the following links are products that we use everyday and have selected for best quality and price, this list is alive, updated routinely, save to your favorites
My thoughts are that the Virus is easily prevented and treatable provided the Medical professionals are allowed to do their job... and; Live Healthily
Today, ivermectin is being increasingly used worldwide to combat other diseases in humans, such as Strongyloidiasis (which infects some 35 million each year), scabies (which causes 300 million cases annually), Pediculosis, Gnathostomiasis and Myiasis—and new and promising properties and uses for ivermectin and other avermectin derivatives are continuing to be found.58) These include activity against another neglected tropical disease, Leishmaniasis.
DR. BRUCE BOROS CREATES SOCIAL MEDIA FRENZY WITH COVID POST
“He’s (Fauci) never mentioned any other drugs that doctors in other countries are finding success with, including Ivermectin, which has been around for 40 years, only costs $4 a pill and is used to treat pinworms, lice and scabies in children, because there’s no money in Ivermectin for Big Pharma,” Boros told Keys Weekly. “But I’m getting raked over the coals for wanting to try alternative medications that have been shown to work in people in other countries.”
Dr. Andrew Hill's Ivermectin meta-analysis, from University of Liverpool, England: https://youtu.be/eu61dtsSLrk
Hydroxychloroquine “cocktail” with an Antibiotic and Zinc
"Treatment was consistently effective, even in high-risk patients, when hydroxychloroquine (Brand Names: Plaquenil, Plaquenil Sulfate, Quineprox) was given in a “cocktail” with (an antibiotic like) azithromycin (Z-Pak) and, critically, zinc in the first 5 to 7 days after the onset of symptoms. The outcomes are, in fact, dramatic." (Open letter to Dr. Anthony Fauci regarding the use of hydroxychloroquine for treating COVID-19)
Warner Greene, a senior virologist with the Gladstone Institutes: “The virus that causes COVID-19 uses a backdoor to enter the cell. As it enters, it is exposed to an acidic, vinegar-like environment, which is actually needed for the virus to get all the way inside. Hydroxychloroquine, metaphorically keeps the cap on the vinegar, Greene says, preventing acidification.” “Thus, there is a scientific rationale for how this drug might exert an antiviral effect, he says. Hydroxychloroquine, he says, helps the zinc get inside the infected cells to destroy the virus, and vitamins C and D support immune function.”
Triple-drug combo of anti-malaria pill hydroxychloroquine, azithromycin and ZINC improved coronavirus patients' chances of being discharged and cut death risk by almost 50%, study finds
Researchers at NYU Grossman School of Medicine looked at 932 coronavirus patients hospitalized between March 2 and April 5
Half were given a combination of hydroxychloroquine, azithromycin and zinc sulfate and the other half did not receive zinc
Patients receiving the triple drug combination were 1.5 times more likely to recover enough to be discharged and 44% less likely to die
The team believes hydroxychloroquine helps zinc, which has antiviral properties, get into infected cells
By MARY KEKATOS SENIOR HEALTH REPORTER FOR DAILYMAIL.COM and AFP
PUBLISHED: 18:00 EDT, 11 May 2020 | UPDATED: 15:43 EDT, 13 May 2020
Johns Hopkins published then deleted an article questioning the U.S. coronavirus death rate; The university stands by the study but said the article was leading to the spread of 'misinformation'
Last week, Johns Hopkins University published a now-deleted article explaining a study examining the effects of the novel coronavirus on United States death totals using data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Genevieve Briand, the assistant program director of the Applied Economics master's degree program at Johns Hopkins, determined, in the study, that there have been 1.7 million deaths in the U.S. between March 2020 and September 2020, 12% (or roughly 200,000) of which have been coronavirus-related. Briand posits that the only way to understand the significance of the U.S. coronavirus death rate is by comparing it to the number of total deaths in the country. According to Briand, who compared the total deaths per age category from both before and after the onset of the global pandemic, the death rate of older people stayed the same before and after coronavirus. "The reason we have a higher number of reported COVID-19 deaths among older individuals than younger individuals is simply because every day in the U.S. older individuals die in higher numbers than younger individuals," wrote Briand. She also noted that between 50,000 and 70,000 deaths are seen both before and after the emergence of the virus, meaning that, according to her analysis, coronavirus has had no effect on the percentage of total deaths of older people, nor has it increased the total number of deaths in the category. These results contradict the way most people see the impact of the coronavirus pandemic, which disproportionately affects the elderly population. Briand believes, after reviewing the numbers, that coronavirus deaths are being over-exaggerated. After seeing that in 2020, coronavirus-related deaths exceeded deaths from heart disease -- the leading cause of death in the U.S. for many years prior -- Briand began to suspect that the coronavirus death toll figure may be misleading. Briand found that "the total decrease in deaths by other causes almost exactly equals the increase in deaths by COVID-19," according to the original JHU newsletter. "If [the COVID-19 death toll] was not misleading at all, what we should have observed is an increased number of heart attacks and increased COVID-19 numbers. But a decreased number of heart attacks and all the other death causes doesn't give us a choice but to point to some misclassification," said Briand. "If [the COVID-19 death toll] was not misleading at all, what we should have observed is an increased number of heart attacks and increased COVID-19 numbers. But a decreased number of heart attacks and all the other death causes doesn't give us a choice but to point to some misclassification," said Briand. "All of this points to no evidence that COVID-19 created any excess deaths. Total death numbers are not above normal death numbers. We found no evidence to the contrary," she continued. Several days after removing the article, Johns Hopkins University tweeted that the article, "A closer look at U.S. deaths to COVID-19," was deleted because "the article was being used to support false and dangerous inaccuracies about the impact of the pandemic." "We regret that this article may have contributed to the spread of misinformation about COVID-19," tweeted the institution.
Web MD: (June 2020)
"The most common symptoms of COVID-19 are a fever, coughing, and breathing problems. Unless you have severe symptoms, you can most likely treat them at home, the way you would for a cold or the flu. Most people recover from COVID-19 without the need for hospital care. Call your doctor to ask about whether you should stay home or get medical care in person. Scientists are trying to make new medicines and test some existing drugs to see whether they can treat COVID-19. In the meantime, there are a number of things that can relieve symptoms, both at home and at the hospital. At-Home Coronavirus Treatment If your symptoms are mild enough that you can recover at home, you should: Rest. It can make you feel better and may speed your recovery. Stay home. Don't go to work, school, or public places. Drink fluids. You lose more water when you're sick. Dehydration can make symptoms worse and cause other health problems. Monitor. If your symptoms get worse, call your doctor right away. Don't go to their office without calling first. They might tell you to stay home, or they may need to take extra steps to protect staff and other patients. Ask your doctor about over-the-counter medicines that may help, like acetaminophen to lower your fever. The most important thing to do is to avoid infecting other people, especially those who are over 65 or who have other health problems. That means: Try to stay in one place in your home. Use a separate bedroom and bathroom if you can. Tell others you're sick so they keep their distance. Cover your coughs and sneezes with a tissue or your elbow. Wear a mask over your nose and mouth if you can. Wash regularly, especially your hands. Don't share dishes, cups, eating utensils, towels, or bedding with anyone else. Clean and disinfect common surfaces like doorknobs, counters, and tabletops. What to expect Symptoms begin 2 to 14 days after you come into contact with the virus. Early studies show that many people who have mild infections recover within 2 weeks. More severe cases tend to last 3 to 6 weeks."