Monkeypox has entered the world stage in a big way within the last few months. Is there really a "viral" outbreak or is this smoke and mirrors to cover for something else?
If you have been paying attention to the latest “viral” craze sweeping the world since May of 2022, you would have heard about an influx of atypical (i.e. irregular, unusual) cases of monkeypox. The “virus” has seemingly broken out primarily amongst gay men with no history of travel to endemic areas, i.e. places where a disease or condition is regularly found amongst a particular group or within a certain habitat. In fact, these cases are so atypical the lesions often appear as nothing more than the common pimple and without any of the accompanying symptoms associated with typical monkeypox cases. So what does this mean?
Beware the Pimplepox!!!
Are you experiencing a new outbreak of pimples? If so, you should probably get tested for the monkeypox "virus" as you most definitely are infected. #Pimplepox
"The rash can initially look like pimples or blisters and may be painful or itchy."
"In some of the new cases, monkeypox has caused people to develop what looks like a pimple or blister, rather than a widespread rash, CDC Director Rochelle Walensky said in a briefing. In other cases, tiny bumps on the skin are the first or only indication of an infection, she said."
"Monkeypox cases classically present with pimple-like lesions. The typical evolution of the rash is that the pustules progress to blisters that eventually scab over."
"There are many skin bumps which can be totally normal which can appear like monkeypox, including zits, acne, skin reactions to heavy metals, ingrown hairs or even eczema or psoriasis."
Who is taking bets that there will be an outbreak of "monkeypox" amongst the oily skinned highschoolers this fall? Raise you hands. ✋️
If you are somehow not convinced that your common everyday pimple should alarm you enough to rush out and get tested right away with the fraudulent PCR, maybe you will change your mind when you find out that the classically non-sexually transmitted disease is now a sexually transmitted disease. Or not. It really depends on who you ask and what your definition of a sexually transmitted disease is. 🤷♂️
Is Monkeypox an STD?
The CDC and the WHO don't want people to think monkeypox is a sexually transmitted disease:
"Monkeypox is not considered a sexually transmitted disease, but it is often transmitted through close, sustained physical contact, which can include sexual contact."
"While close physical contact is a well-known risk factor for transmission, it is unclear at this time if monkeypox can be transmitted specifically through sexual transmission routes. Studies are needed to better understand this risk."
According to the CDC, monkeypox blurs the line as “sexually transmissable.” While human-to-human spread was rare in the past, now close intimate contact can supposedly spread the “virus.” Of course, they state that any close skin-to-skin contact, not just sexual encounters with an infected person, can spread the “virus:”
Monkeypox can more accurately be described as “sexually transmissible.” In other words, sex is just one of the ways that monkeypox can be spread. In the past, monkeypox outbreaks have been linked to direct exposure to infected animals and animal products, with limited person-to-person spread. In the current monkeypox outbreak, the virus is spreading primarily through close personal contact. This may include contact with infectious lesions or respiratory secretions via close, sustained skin-to-skin contact that occurs during sex. However, any close, sustained skin-to-skin contact with someone who has monkeypox can spread the virus. The contact does not have to be exclusively intimate or sexual.
Yet it is claimed that it is rare to catch monkeypox unless one is a sexually active gay/bisexual male... 🤔
A man who hadn't had sex in months caught monkeypox after going to a crowded outdoor event. Experts say being intimate is still the most common way the virus spreads.
"A man who hadn't had sex for months was diagnosed with monkeypox after attending a crowded outdoor event, in what a researcher described as a "rare" case.
His rash was swabbed and diagnosed as monkeypox. The man didn't have any other typical monkeypox symptoms, the report said. Typical symptoms can include a fever, swollen lymph nodes, and tiredness, as well as lesions on the genitals and anus.
The unnamed man in his twenties from the US developed a rash two weeks after attending a large, crowded outdoor event in the UK, according to a research letter published in the Emerging Infectious Diseases journal on Monday. The rash appeared on his left palm, knuckles on both hands, lip, and torso.
The man's case is unusual because the vast majority of the 39,434 monkeypox cases reported since May outside areas where the disease is endemic have been in gay, bisexual, and other men who have sex with men, who have had intimate, sexual contact, the authors of the report said."
Is monkeypox now a sexually transmitted disease or isn't it? With the current push by the WHO to rename the monkeypox and the constant claims by the media that it is rare to get infected outside of sexual contact, it appears we have a rebranding and relabelling of the same symptoms of disease (usually referred to as herpes but claimed to be monkeypox in this "outbreak") as a new sexually transmitted disease attacking a specific population. Where have we seen this before (cough...syphilis and HIV/AIDS...cough)? 🤔
It Couldn't Be the Drugs, Could it?
However, one thing that is often overlooked in any supposed “new” outbreak of symptoms of disease are other potential causes outside of any “virus.” More often than not, the cause is immediately declared to be either a new “virus” or the re-emergence of a known “virus” that is suddenly more transmissable due to mutations. Yet there are always factors outside of fictional “viruses” that may bring about the appearance of an outbreak of disease.
In the case of Polio, the use of DDT as a pesticide in houses, on farmland, and throughout cities was the most logical culprit. With Zika, there were links to new vaccines given to pregnant women before giving birth potentially causing defects such as microencephalopathy. With HIV, there was an original link with amyl nitrates causing karposi sarcoma in gay men and later AZT, the very drug used to treat HIV patients, was shown to cause the various conditions under the AIDS umbrella. Is there a possibility that there are other factors being overlooked that may be leading to the appearance of an outbreak of rashes and blisters in gay men?
According to data provided by the WHO, 98% of the people diagnosed with monkeypox are men who have sex with men. According to the CDC, 61% of these men either have HIV and/or another sexually transmitted disease:
“In late August, the Texas Department of State Health Services reported that a person diagnosed with monkeypox in the Houston area had died. The patient was described in a statement as "severely immunocompromised."
"The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said Friday in a weekly report on monkeypox that a case analysis found that 61% of people in the U.S. who have developed the viral disease also had HIV or another sexually transmitted infection or disease."
People who had HIV and monkeypox were more than twice as likely to be hospitalized, the centers said, although the exact reason for treatment wasn't known.
According to the World Health Organization, 98% of monkeypox cases outside Africa have involved men who have sex with men, or MSM."
We know there is no monkeypox “virus” as no “virus” was ever properly purified and isolated from sick individuals nor proven pathogenic in a natural way in any study ever. So what could possibly be a common denominator amongst these men with HIV and/or other sexually transmitted diseases that could lead to an outbreak of pimples, rashes, and blisters? Look no further than the drugs. Many HIV drugs list skin reactions such as blisters and rashes as a known side effect:
HIV Rashes Caused by Medication
Drugs that treat HIV and related infections can trigger rashes. These often go away several days or weeks after you stop taking the drug. Talk with your doctor before stopping any medication.
If you have a rash along with fever, fatigue, headache, muscle pains, upset stomach, vomiting, and belly pain, you might have a “hypersensitivity reaction,” which can happen with several HIV medications, including:
Abacavir (Ziagen) and medications that have abacavir in them (Epzicom, Triumeq, and Trizivir)
Dolutegravir (Tivicay) and medications that have dolutegravir in them (Dovato, Juluca, and Triumeq)
Get medical help right away if you have those symptoms or if you have:
Painful red or purplish rash
Blisters that spread on your skin and around your mouth, nose, and eyes
These could be signs of Stevens-Johnson syndrome, a severe form of hypersensitivity reaction. It’s rare but can be life-threatening.
In regards to STD treatment, the drugs commonly used are antibiotics. The most prescribed antibiotics and the STD for which they are prescribed are listed below:
WHAT ANTIBIOTICS ARE COMMONLY USED TO TREAT STDs?
The antibiotics prescribed depends on what infection you have. The various antibiotics prescribed for different bacterial STDs are:
Azithromycin, Doxycycline, and Erythromycin for Chlamydia.
Ceftriaxone, Cefixime, Ciprofloxacin, and Ofloxacin for Gonorrhea. (In the event of ceftriaxone allergy, Gemifloxacin and azithromycin can be prescribed instead.)
Ceftriaxone with doxycycline or azithromycin for Gonorrhea and chlamydia
Penicillin G for Syphilis. Penicillin allergy warrants an exchange with Azithromycin, Doxycycline, Tetracycline or ceftriaxone
It is known that antibiotics can cause blistering and rashes:
What are the signs and symptoms of an allergic reaction to an antibiotic?
Mild symptoms include red, itchy, flaky, or swollen skin. You may have a flat, red area on your skin that is covered with small bumps. You may also have hives.
Severe symptoms include skin that blisters or peels, vision problems, and severe swelling or itching. Severe reactions include conditions such as toxic epidermal necrolysis (TEN). Ask your provider for more information on TEN and other serious conditions.
You can look into each of the antibiotics used to treat common STD's and see that they all list blistering and skin rashes as a side effect. Thus, we can see that both the antiretrovirals and the antibiotics commonly given to gay men as treatment (or even as a prophylaxis in many cases now) can cause an outbreak of skin conditions which mimic the clinical appearance of monkeypox.
Another possible cause of the symptoms associated with monkeypox beyond HIV and STD treatments would be the “Covid” vaccines themselves, which are also known to cause skin reactions. In fact, there are cases reported of the vaccines inducing both varicella zoster (chickenpox/shingles) and herpes, which are conditions with lesions identical to monkeypox:
Varicella zoster and herpes simplex flares
Case reports have documented flares following COVID-19 vaccination.
Since December 2020, the American Academy of Dermatology and the International League of Dermatologic Societies’ COVID-19 Dermatology Registry has tracked dermatologic reactions post-COVID-19 vaccination. Within months, a variety of cutaneous manifestations were reported after the Moderna and Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccines.1 As of April 2021, a total of 672 possible vaccine-related skin reactions have been reported by healthcare providers. Here, we evaluate the first 40 cases of varicella-zoster virus (VZV) and herpes simplex virus (HSV) reported in the registry after COVID-19 vaccination with either the Moderna or the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccines.
We should clearly ask if any new drugs or treatments have been targeted towards the gay population recently seeing as skin reactions are common side effects linked to various treatments currently given for HIV, STD's, and even “Covid.” If there really is an outbreak of skin conditions amongst this population, it could possibly even be a combination of many of these treatments taken together. One thing is for certain, there is no monkeypox “virus” being passed from person-to-person and thus no reason to rush out and get vaccinated for an imaginary “virus.”
If for some reason one is unconvinced that the monkeypox “virus” may be nothing more than the cover up for side effects from targeted pharmaceutical drugs/poisoning, before rushing out to get that sweet toxic “protection” from the Jynneos vaccine, maybe take a look at this first.
About that "safer" smallpox/monkeypox vaccine that ramped up production to combat this outbreak…
"Because clinical trials are conducted under widely varying conditions, adverse reaction rates observed in the clinical trials of a vaccine cannot be directly compared with rates in the clinical trials of another vaccine, and may not reflect the rates observed in practice. There is the possibility that broad use of JYNNEOS could reveal adverse reactions not observed in clinical trials."
"JYNNEOS is a live vaccine produced from the strain Modified Vaccinia Ankara-Bavarian Nordic (MVA-BN), an attenuated, non-replicating orthopoxvirus. MVA-BN is grown in primary Chicken Embryo Fibroblast (CEF) cells suspended in a serum-free medium containing no material of direct animal origin, harvested from the CEF cells, purified and concentrated by several Tangential Flow Filtration (TFF) steps including benzonase digestion. Each 0.5 mL dose is formulated to contain 0.5 x 108 to 3.95 x 108 infectious units of MVA-BN live virus in 10 mM Tris (tromethamine), 140 mM sodium chloride at pH 7.7. Each 0.5 mL dose may contain residual amounts of host-cell DNA (≤ 20 mcg), protein (≤ 500 mcg), benzonase (≤ 0.0025 mcg), gentamicin (≤ 0.163 mcg) and ciprofloxacin (≤ 0.005 mcg)."
"Across all studies, a causal relationship to JYNNEOS could not be excluded for 4 SAEs, all non-fatal, which included Crohn’s disease, sarcoidosis, extraocular muscle paresis and throat tightness."
"Among the cardiac AESIs reported, 6 cases (0.08%) were considered to be causally related to JYNNEOS vaccination and included tachycardia, electrocardiogram T wave inversion, electrocardiogram abnormal, electrocardiogram ST segment elevation, electrocardiogram T wave abnormal, and palpitations."
"JYNNEOS has not been evaluated for carcinogenic or mutagenic potential, or for impairment of male fertility in animals."
"Vaccine effectiveness against monkeypox was inferred from the immunogenicity of JYNNEOS in a clinical study and from efficacy data from animal challenge studies."
According to the vaccine insert for Jynneos, the clinical trials were done under varying conditions and thus, there may be adverse events not seen during clinical trials that could occur. The vaccines were produced in chicken embryos and contain trace amounts of host (chicken) genetic material as well as the antibiotics used for culturing. A causal link between the vaccine and Crohn’s disease, sarcoidosis, extraocular muscle paresis and throat tightness could not be excluded and various links to heart abnormalities were observed. The vaccine was also not evaluated for carcinogenic or mutagenic potential, or for impairment of male fertility. Any benefit for immune protection against the monkeypox “virus” was inferred from animal studies. In other words, not a ringing endorsement for the vaccine from the manufacturer. However, if that information was not convincing enough…
Monkeypox Vaccines Are Not Effective
Who could have foreseen such a thing? 🤷♂️
Monkeypox vaccine not 'a silver bullet', WHO says, as breakthrough cases emerge
"We have known from the beginning that this vaccine would not be a silver bullet, that it would not meet all the expectations that are being put on it, and that we don't have firm efficacy data or effectiveness data in this context," officials said during a press conference.
Some of the reports of breakthrough cases have been among people who received a prophylaxis vaccine after exposure."
Breakthrough infections after vaccination would imply that the vaccines are not that effective. Now why would that be? 🤔
What are the potential side effects of the monkeypox vaccine?
You can generally expect some cold- or flu-like symptoms for a few days after any type of vaccine. This is totally normal since your body is working hard to build an immune response.
The FDA says you may experience the following side effects after you receive the Jynneos vaccine: pain, swelling, inflammation, or itching at the injection site; muscle pain; headache; fatigue; nausea; fever; and chills.
The ACAM2000 vaccine isn’t being widely used right now, but if you were to receive it, the FDA says you could potentially face the following side effects: pain, swelling, inflammation, or itching at the injection site; fever; chills or feeling hot; lymph node swelling; skin rash or other skin reactions; headache; muscle pain; fatigue; and digestive distress.
In other words, the monkeypox vaccines are not protecting anyone from anything. They are causing the same symptoms of disease associated with the “virus” that the vaccines are supposed to protect against. Any further questions? 🤷♂️
For all things monkeypox, please see the resources below. Hopefully this should be enough information to help anyone see through this latest charade.
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Mike I can't even believe we have to have this conversation. Thanks for staying up all night pulling this together. That leaves me free to do some other ridiculous but necessary task <3