Pulmonary nurse exposes how hospital protocols are killing COVID patients
(NaturalHealth365) At this point in the COVID-19 pandemic, we know that according to the official narrative, most people admitted to hospitals with COVID-19 are unvaxxed. But is this really so? If it was true, why would the CDC consider fully jabbed individuals unvaxxed? Because as it stands, people are considered “unvaxxed” if they are within two weeks of their second Pfizer or Moderna jab.
Also, how many vaxxed people are getting infected with and potentially spreading SARS-CoV-2? Why don’t we know much about it? Because in May 2021, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) stopped tracking “breakthrough” infections (aka COVID shot failures) among fully jabbed people who don’t end up hospitalized.
It’s also important to consider that the definition of “unvaxxed” may soon change once again, now that the CDC is recommending booster shots (already) for a large group of Americans. Will people soon no longer be considered fully vaxxed if they’ve only had the two doses? Will these ever-changing goalposts affect hospital policy regarding who gets fired? And will frontline medical workers who speak out against the treatment of COVID-positive patients continue to be censored and shamed?
Are hospital policies harming, even killing COVID patients? One South Carolinian pulmonary nurse speaks out
Albert Spence is a pulmonary nurse with over 30 years of experience. He recently spoke before the South Carolina Medical Affairs Committee about his experience working during the pandemic and his concerns over his hospital’s COVID policy.
Saying at one point that he was just doing what he was told, Spence goes into detail about the red flags of various COVID-19 treatment policies, including the PCR test.
You can watch his video testimony here:
Regarding the PCR tests, it’s well-known that these tests can result in false-positive results – meaning a person will test positive for SARS-CoV-2 despite not being infected with the virus. In a March 2021 paper published in the Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine, the authors discovered that nearly 1 in 4 (22.6%) of all “positive” COVID PCR tests were false positives in one small cohort.
The authors conclude that “false positive SARS-CoV-2 PCR test results do occur in the clinical setting and are especially a problem in a low prevalence screening situation where the prior probability of a positive test is low.”
In other words, as the prevalence of COVID-19 infections declines, the rates of false positives will go UP – something even the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) admitted to in a November 2020 letter to healthcare providers.
The question: Will providers remain mindful of rising false positive rates as they make treatment decisions for their patients? Are people unnecessarily exposed to COVID treatment that could cause unintended harm?
In other breaking news: New York planning to use National Guard to replace healthcare workers who will get fired for choosing not to get COVID shot
This week, New York Governor Kathy Hochul has declared a State of Emergency and plans to recruit National Guard members to fill in for nurses, and healthcare workers fired for not getting the COVID shot.
As of September 27th, the date that the mass firing went into effect, an estimated 16% of New York hospital staff, or about 72,000 people, are unvaxxed. The decision to unceremoniously fire thousands of healthcare workers during a pandemic and amid a national nursing shortage has been heavily criticized by mandate opponents – especially because the COVID shot has not been proven to prevent SARS-CoV-2 transmission.
In a disturbing violation of the separation of church and state, Governor Hochul also recently called on Christians “to be my apostles” and promote the jab among their congregations. She has also stated that she believes a religious exemption is not legitimate, claiming that everyone “from the Pope on down” encourages the COVID shot.
For a U.S. public official to appeal to a religious authority figure when endorsing public health policy decisions is egregious, especially in light of the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission’s Section 12: Religious Discrimination, which states that religious beliefs “can be unique to an individual” and are not required to adhere to organized religions.
Sources for this article include: