Are they lying about monkeypox?
They're telling us we need to use PCR tests to identify monkeypox. They're telling us the smallpox vaccine is no longer available to the general public. They're changing the name and the symptoms...
Potential lie number 1: Diagnosis requires PCR tests.
I’m sure by now you’ve seen the ubiquitous picture of the Monkeypox virus that graced nearly all of the MSM articles about the virus in the first week or two of the current outbreak. Here it is to refresh your memory:
This picture—taken with an electron microscope and provided to news outlets by the CDC—shows mature oval-shaped Monkeypox virions on the left and spherical immature virions on the right. So we have actual pictures of the Monkeypox virus taken with a microscope. According to the Cleveland Clinic, Monkeypox can be identified under a microscope, and the tale-tell sign is swollen lymph nodes. “Swollen lymph nodes distinguish monkeypox from other poxes.”1
Nevertheless, electron microscopes are apparently not good enough for the WHO, who insists that diagnosis MUST be done via PCR testing. According to GAVI, “Given that rashes are seen in many other diseases such as chickenpox and measles, WHO recommends diagnosis when identification is necessary. This has to be with PCR testing, they [the WHO] say, because orthopoxviruses produce antigens and trigger antibodies that could look like other related viruses, thus analyses of these cannot pinpoint that the virus is monkeypox.”1
GAVI ain’t lying either. The WHO says: “Confirmation of monkeypox virus infection is based on nucleic acid amplification testing (NAAT), using real-time or conventional polymerase chain reaction (PCR), for detection of unique sequences of viral DNA. PCR can be used alone, or in combination with sequencing.”2 3
The WHO offers this to explain why PCR testing is needed: “Electron microscopy can be used to evaluate the sample for a potential poxvirus, but with the availability of molecular assays and the high technical skills and facility required, this method is not routinely used for the diagnosis of poxviruses.” 2
Probably any microbiologist worth his or her college diploma can distinguish pox viruses through monoclonal antibody assays and other tests that have been used for years. And the CDC’s popular picture indicates that electron microscopy can do more than just “evaluate a sample for potential poxvirus.” It can actually identify Monkeypox.
But I’ll give the “authorities” the benefit of the doubt on this one. Maybe microscopy is just an obsolete technology. Typewriters still work, but I sure wouldn’t want to write this article on one. I’m sure PCR testing is superior to microscopy when it comes to identifying Monkeypox.
Nevertheless, my gut tells me that the departure from microscopy has more to do with potential profits than with the limitations of old technology. After all, the medical establishment made tons of money with PCR testing for Covid.
And the sudden increase in new Monkeypox tests (check out the website called monkeypoxtests.com) makes me suspicious. Take for example Roche’s new Monkeypox PCR test. The Monkeypox virus started appearing outside of Africa only last month. Yet before month’s end, Roche had a new battery of tests for it! According to Diagnostics Chief Thomas Schinecker: “Roche has very quickly developed a new suite of tests that detect the monkeypox virus and aid in following its epidemiologic spread."3
Boy, I’ll say. That’s amazing. Wish we could get people to fix roads as fast as Big Pharma can create a new PCR test.
One might ask, what’s the big deal if they want to use PCR tests? Well, given the abuses we saw surrounding the PCR testing of Covid, insistence on PCR testing for Monkeypox is a bit scary. It’s pretty clear that Covid case counts were inflated by running the PCR tests at higher cycle threshold levels than they should have been. Will that happen again with Monkeypox?
Here’s what the CDC is recommending regarding cycle threshold for Monkeypox: “In a 40 cycle PCR, a positive control should have a CT cut-off value between 22–28 and (if used) a second low positive control should have a cut-off value between 30–36.”
I’m not sure what that means, but I’d like to know if that cycle threshold can result in an amplified number of “cases” resulting in increased demand for more vaccines….
Which brings me potential lie number 2.
Potential Lie Number 2. We have a very effective smallpox vaccine that can protect against Monkeypox.
It is a common refrain in the MSM that the smallpox vaccine, which lead to the eradication of smallpox decades ago, can be up to 85% effective in preventing Monkeypox. There’s just one tiny little detail you should know about. It’s no longer available.
According to GAVI:
However, the original first-generation smallpox vaccines are no longer available to the general public. A newer vaccinia-based vaccine was approved for the prevention of smallpox and monkeypox in 2019 but it is also not yet widely available.1
I wonder what they mean by “no longer available to the general public.” Are they available for the military, leaders and oligarchs?
According to the WHO,
Some countries have maintained strategic supplies of older smallpox vaccines from the Smallpox Eradication Programme (SEP) which concluded in 1980. These first-generation vaccines held in national reserves are not recommended for monkeypox at this time, as they do not meet current safety and manufacturing standards. [emphasis mine]• Many years of research have led to development of new and safer (second- and third-generation) vaccines for smallpox, some of which may be useful for monkeypox and one of which (MVA-BN) has been approved for prevention of monkeypox. • The supply of newer vaccines is limited and access strategies are under discussion.” 2
So basically, they’re saying we have vaccines that worked so well that they eliminated one of the deadliest diseases known to man, but we shouldn’t use those vaccines because they don’t meet current safety standards. And while we have brand new vaccines that meet the updated safety guidelines, we don’t have enough of them to go around.
And it’s worth taking a look at these new vaccines that are in such short supply. What kind of vaccines are they?
The MVA-BN vaccine that the WHO is talking about “is a robust and adaptable platform suitable for addressing a wide variety of infectious diseases and cancers. It is a further attenuated version of the Modified Vaccinia Ankara (MVA) virus, which is a highly attenuated strain of the poxvirus Chorioallantois Vaccinia virus Ankara (CVA).”3
The MVA-BN vaccine is being branded as JYNNEOS and was approved in 2019 by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration and by the European Medicines Agency EMEA in 2013 and is indicated for preventing smallpox and monkeypox disease in adults 18 years of age and older.
“JYNNEOS is the only FDA-approved non-replicating smallpox and monkeypox vaccine for non-military use. In November 2021, the U.S. CDC's vaccine committee unanimously voted for JYNNEOS as an alternative to ACAM2000 for primary vaccination and booster doses…The two-dose Jynneos vaccine was developed in partnership with the U.S. Government to ensure all adult populations can be protected from smallpox/monkeypox, including people with weakened immune systems or at high risk of adverse reactions to traditional smallpox vaccines based on replicating vaccinia virus strains.”4
So our new vaccine is only for 18 years and up whereas the first generation vaccine was given to children. Will kids be protected at all? After all, they’re the ones who are most at risk with Monkeypox!
Also, this is a live attenuated vaccine. Bill Gates promoted a live attenuated vaccine in Africa and effectively brought back to life the polio disease.
It’s amazing how much research has been going into monkeypox over the last few years. It’s almost like they were expecting this to happen some day.
Which brings me to potential lie number 3.
Potential lie 3. This version of monkeypox is just regular old monkeypox.
When so many cases of monkeypox started breaking last month, seemingly every MSM source said something like, “It’s just monkeypox and it doesn’t spread easily. No biggie.” What they didn’t know, perhaps, was that the disease had mutated in several ways, including its mode of transmission and its lethality.
As more sequencing is being done on this virus, it is being discovered that multiple mutations have in fact occurred. This is odd, Dr. Joseph Campbell points out, because normally a DNA virus like monkeypox does not mutate so fast. RNA viruses are expected to mutate rather rapidly, but not DNA viruses.
It’s also odd that the symptoms seem to be changing. According to NBC News, the CDC has issued new guidance regarding monkeypox symptoms:
“Traditionally, people with monkeypox have developed a fever, swollen lymph nodes, headaches and muscle aches, followed by a rash that starts on their face or in their mouth then spreads to other parts of their body — particularly the hands and feet. But in many recent U.S. cases, patients first experienced a rash in the mouth or around the genitals or anus. And instead of widespread rashes, some patients saw scattered or localized lesions in areas other than the face, hands or feet. In some cases, flu-like symptoms developed after the rash, but other people didn't have those symptoms at all.”
According to the WHO, since January 2022 until June 14, there have been 1,536 cases and 72 deaths in the eight countries where Monkeypox is endemic. That’s a death rate of about 4% and is far higher than the death rate of Covid. In countries where Monkeypox is non-endemic, from May 13 to June 8, (a period of less than a month) there have been 1,285 cases. Multi-country monkeypox outbreak: situation update (who.int)
That statistic alone tells us that this ain’t your father’s Oldsmobile. It is spreading much faster than it ever has. In less than a month we went from zero to 1,285 confirmed cases. Why is it spreading so fast and is the claim that it’s just spreading among gay males a coverup?
That takes us to lie number 4.
Potential lie 4. We need to rename the virus because it stigmatizes people
A group of 30 scientists wrote a petition requesting a new nomenclature for the Monkeypox clades. Just like the censors who wouldn’t allow anyone to call Covid19 the Wuhan virus—contrary to hundreds of years of medical practice, (think Spanish flu, West Nile virus…)—these scientists are upset that the two clades are named Central African and West African. They want to rename those clades as Clade 1 and Clade 2 so that when they find other clades, they can just use those numbers.
That’s fine. I get that. But I don’t understand why the WHO is now wanting to not only change the clade names but the name of the virus itself. For what purpose?
A new name won’t help protect us or our kids. It will still be deadly.
The Monkeypox virus was first isolated and identified in 1958 when monkeys that were shipped from Singapore to a research facility in Denmark fell ill.5 The name seems appropriate, and it does nobody any good to change it, unless of course it is NOT the same disease.
I mean, if you change the symptoms of a disease, change the method of diagnosing it, and then change the name, is it really still the same disease?
Which brings me to lie number 5.
Potential lie 5: It is actually the monkeypox virus.
Okay. Here’s where you have to just suspend your disbelief for a moment. Pretend you’re sitting down to a dystopian fiction story. It can’t be real. But what if…
We are not witnessing the monkeypox virus run rampant across first world countries for the first time ever. Instead, we are witnessing the latest attempt to advance Draconian biosecurity policies through a monumental coverup of the devastating damage done to the immune systems of people who have had the Covid-19 vaccine. Damage so severe that it can be likened to Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome. And we can prove it…6
I’m not going to elaborate on this notion very much. Read the article in footnote 6 and decide for yourself. I tend to think they scenario is possible because of all the warnings we received from doctors that the vaccines would cause autoimmune diseases even before the vaccines were being administered. I wrote about some of those warnings here.
Another reason I tend not to rule this scenario out is because of a prophecy given to Luz De Maria, which I mentioned in my other article about monkepox last week, “Don’t cover our eyes, Monkepox may be the next big disaster.”
I hope I’m wrong and these aren’t lies. We’ll see in a few months. My prediction is that monkeypox (or whatever they decided to call it) will flare up over the next few months and we’ll miss the days of Covid.
Remaining questions and thoughts
In 2017 the ever-prescient Bill Gates said, “It’s also true that the next epidemic could originate on the computer screen of a terrorist intent on using genetic engineering to create a synthetic version of the smallpox virus . . . or a super contagious and deadly strain of the flu.”
In February of this year, the Wuhan lab, which is at the center of the coronavirus controversy, published a paper in Viralogica Sinica talking about how it had created a synthetic version of part of the monkeypox virus in order to create a PCR test for monkeypox. The paper claims that they stopped short of creating the entire virus because they felt it was too dangerous. But who knows if they really did or not.
The smallpox vaccine is essentially another less lethal virus called Vaccinia (cowpox). If a virus can be used to help prevent another virus, can a virus perhaps help another virus in some way? Is it possible Covid is “helping” monkeypox?
The WHO website doesn’t seem to think that Africa is capable of confirming its own cases. According to the WHO, only 59 of the 1,595 cases in Africa are “confirmed” cases. The remaining 1,536 cases are “suspected” cases. Why? Why do they not have confirmed cases? Do they not have PCR testing yet?
If vaccines aren’t your thing (you creepy anti-vaxxer) don’t worry. Big Pharma got you baby! It’s Tpoxx to the rescue! Sorry. It’s not a rapper. That’s the medicine’s name. Tpoxx (tecovirimat): Drug Basics and Frequently Asked Questions (goodrx.com) How much does this treatment cost and what are the side effects? Who owns SIGA, the company that makes it? About SIGA - SIGA: Human BioArmor
Does taking a Pre-exposure prophylaxis PrEP increase the risk of monkeypox?