Wednesday, September 15, 2021

Ivermectin

There is an active and bitter debate going on right now as to whether the drug Ivermectin is a successful treatment for Covid-19. Some doctors are seemingly throwing caution to the wind and writing prescriptions for Ivermectin as a treatment protocol for their patients infected with the novel Covid-19 virus. Many report remarkable success stories. So what's the debate about?

The counter-argument is generally that Ivermectin is strictly for the treatment of parasites in animals... but there are literally dozens of off-label uses with peer-reviewed studies than demonstrate the broad efficacy of this drug for humans. It is already known to kill 22 different viruses. This was testified to in front of Congress in December of 2020 by qualified and competent medical authorities. It cures the flu. Some report the quick turn-around of Covid symptoms with its use. It probably cures smallpox and polio too; probably even Ebola and malaria. The people who created it were awarded a Nobel Prize. Over 4 billion doses of it have already been given to humans for various treatments with remarkable success... and it has the lowest death rate per dose of any drug that you can suggest over the last century. Furthermore, it is virtually impossible to overdose on it, so that when all things are considered it may be one of the safest things you can take for any viral infection.

Those receiving Ivermectin who have been infected with the virus or treated with one of the vaccines with spiked proteins and graphene oxide are finding that the drug is binding itself to these two foreign agents and flushing them out of the body through the gut, no matter what tissues throughout the body they have become embedded in.

Ivermectin is an interesting substance, derived from a source never before tapped as an aid to humans. Its creators looked at the enzymatic products of nematodes in the soil; they studied what these enzymes were doing to the surrounding area of the soil and came up with powerful medicine for humans. Perhaps its greatest potential benefit may be its use as a cure for cancer.

Scientists have been taking cancer patients, treating them with Ivermectin, and discovering the quick and total eradication of nascent cancer cells throughout the body. Initial findings are that it erodes tumors in a safe way. The highlights of a report in ScienceDirect.com are as follows:

• Ivermectin effectively suppresses the proliferation and metastasis of cancer cells and promotes cancer cell death at doses that are nontoxic to normal cells.

• Ivermectin shows excellent efficacy against conventional chemotherapy drug-resistant cancer cells and reverses multidrug resistance.

• Ivermectin combined with other chemotherapy drugs or targeted drugs has powerful effects on cancer.

• The structure of cross-talk centered on PAK1 kinase reveals the mechanism by which ivermectin regulates multiple signaling pathways.

• Ivermectin has been used to treat parasitic diseases in humans for many years and can quickly enter clinical trials for the treatment of tumors.

Their supporting Abstract reads as follows:

Ivermectin is a macrolide anti-parasitic drug with a 16-membered ring that is widely used for the treatment of many parasitic diseases such as river blindness, elephantiasis and scabies. Satoshi Omura and William C. Campbell won the 2015 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine for the discovery of the excellent efficacy of ivermectin against parasitic diseases. Recently, ivermectin has been reported to inhibit the proliferation of several tumor cells by regulating multiple signaling pathways. This suggests that ivermectin may be an anticancer drug with great potential.

Ivermectin has powerful anti-tumor effects, including the inhibition of proliferation, metastasis, and angiogenic activity, in a variety of cancer cells. This may be related to the regulation of multiple signaling pathways by ivermectin through PAK1 kinase. On the other hand, ivermectin promotes programmed cancer cell death, including apoptosis, autophagy and pyroptosis. Ivermectin induces apoptosis and autophagy is mutually regulated. Interestingly, ivermectin can also inhibit tumor stem cells and reverse multi-drug resistance and exerts the optimal effect when used in combination with other chemotherapy drugs.

We all need to question, question, question further whenever either the authorities or the media object to or attempt to regulate against the use of this drug without a reasonable, scientific-based explanation, and demand support of their argument.

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