Alright, time for a minor research compilation! If you are hearing rumours of a potential smallpox outbreak, it is time to be preparing! I began looking into it and found a very damning paragraph regarding a potential treatment that you really don’t want to be using, but that you should be aware of if it suddenly hits mainstream media and mainstream medical as the go-to treatment outside of continued pushing of “the vaxx”!
“Based on encouraging study results, NIAID applied to FDA to use cidofovir as an experimental treatment for smallpox in the event of a bioterrorist-initiated re-emergence. Although it is effective against smallpox, cidofovir must be given intravenously and its use often results in life-threatening kidney toxicity. To circumvent the drug delivery and toxicity problems, NIAID has supported the development of brincidofovir, a derivative of cidofovir that can be given orally instead of by intravenous injection and that may have fewer side-effects. NIAID has supported brincidofovir from discovery through three Phase 1 clinical studies. In addition to its activity against smallpox, brincidofovir has activity against several other viruses that can infect humans, including herpes, adeno and polyoma viruses.”
Clearly, we want to steer clear of either of the above proposed medications, but notice how the second seems to be an answer to conditions people are “coming down with” since “the vaxx” was released?! I don’t doubt this was by accident.
If you sat in on The Spike Relief Workshop, you’ll already have a list of foods you can use that aid in lowering inflammation, cleanse various metals from the body, aid the kidneys and lungs in doing their jobs, boost the immune system, and more.
Interestingly, some of those same foods can also be used in the managing, treating, or healing from smallpox. I’m including quotes from several articles below, one of which from a lady who used to be a medical practitioner and is now retired from that role. She is also a fellow believer and wrote about preparing to deal with smallpox in November 2021. She updated the article to state that she’s having issues now with her posts on FB, so you will want to pdf her article and save it to your computer. You may wish to do the same with other links given below as well.
“… extracts from Aframomum melegueta (alligator pepper) are used in the treatment of infections such as cholera, smallpox and chicken pox.
Neem has been found to be an effective antiseptic for the treatment of viral infection including small pox. Indian researchers in a study published in Journal of Biological Sciences noted that Neem extracts have been shown to possess potent antiviral properties against different viruses including herpes simplex virus type-1 infection and chicken pox. According to a new study published in the International Journal of Clinical Nutrition (IJCN), there are certain compounds in Neem that demonstrate a unique ability to surround viruses, which prevents them from causing infection.
Also, the World Health Organisation (WHO) and the Food and Agricultural Organisation (FAO) have endorsed some herbs and spices that have shown promise in treating the opportunistic infections associated with the viral infections without side effects.
They have verified the efficacy of garlic (Allium sativum), ginger (Zingiber officinarum), cloves (Syzigium aromaticum), thyme, cayenne, basil, Aloe vera, Neem tree (Dogonyaro/Azadiratcha indica), lemon (Citrus limon), lemon grass (Cymbopogon citratus) in the treatment of opportunistic infections associated with the HIV/AIDS.
Also, several studies and researchers have touted gin-garlic as the most potent herbal combination in the world. It has been used to treat from heart diseases to tuberculosis. A cocktail of ginger and garlic has been shown to be effective in bursting the cold and influenza viruses.”
(Incidentally, apparently Neem is being grown in parts of the USA by organic gardeners whose general temperatures never get much lower than 5C, also, note how many foods in this article are available to you here in a Western setting)
This next article quote is of key importance, as the plant used grows from central to east coast of North America! It will be worth digging to find out if the compound obtained merely by infusion (tea) is available in any plants that grow central to west coast. Note the mention of inhibiting mRNA synthesis!
“Historical sources suggest that in the 1800s, when smallpox still posed a serious threat, the Micmac native Americans of Nova Scotia treated the disease using a botanical infusion derived from the insectivorous plant Sarracenia purpurea, a species of pitcher plant.
The team made extracts of S. purpurea and found that it was highly effective at inhibiting the replication of the virus in rabbit kidney cells. They then looked at the replication cycle of the virus and found that the herb inhibits mRNA synthesis, halting production of proteins vital for replication. ’Other drugs are being developed against smallpox, but S. purpurea is the only known therapy that will target the virus at this point in the replication cycle,’ says Langland.”
I am always encouraged when I find common foods that can deal with supposedly hard-to-treat conditions via simple, easy-to-prepare methods! As a result, I feel this list below is effectively, “saving the best for last”. The entire article is useful and even references the article directly above this one.
“Yarrow in tea taken in early stages.
Tansy as a topical wash.
Goldenseal topical in bath or as oil/fat topical salve
Raw garlic eaten with food.
Tincture of Iodine painted topically on spots.”