Tamiflu is a prescription drug that claims it can reduce the chance of getting the flu or treat people with the flu if their symptoms started within the last two days.
But it’s important to know very real risk, as well. When a pill may only reduce symptoms by a couple of days, is it worth a risk of a frightening psychotic episode?
When investigating this, I read numerous comments such as what follows:
“My cousin in Atlanta just took this medication a week ago for flu symptoms and has been hallucinating ever since. He never acted this way before. He’s currently in a psychiatric hospital seeking treatment. We are all heart broken; he was okay before taking the medication.” ~Emeka
“My daughter (just turned 5) is hospitalized right now because of psychotic episodes and insomnia because of using this for only 2 days. We have done an MRI and Spinal Tap because doctors believe it may have caused encephalitis. She has not been normal since taking the medicine.” ~Kristy
“I’ve been on Tamiflu for 4 days, and I have been a raging lunatic. Tonight I waned to kill myself and I started to research the drug and found out then it must be what’s going on. I’ve never been suicidal before. How do we get this drug off the shelves?” ~Manni, 54
When I real these true stories, I started to dig and found the horrible truth:
What You Need To Know About the Tamiflu Fiasco
- Tamiflu (aka Oseltamivir) was approved by FDA in 1999. While the trials pointed to effectiveness and safety, they were funded by the manufacturer, Roche, who promoted Tamiflu. Serious adverse events were numerous, especially shocking neuropsychiatric events. A respected Cochrane review raised significant doubts about the decision to approve the drug.
5 Reasons You Many Want To Say NO To This Drug!
Please research and then make up your own mind especially before giving this to your child. When you choose to take a drug for a true medical condition that is one thing, but Tamiflu is not one of those times.
There are plenty of effective no-side-effect alternatives available that work like a champ, when taken early, such as elderberry syrup or my vodka-based elderberry tincture. <—- Click these links to get my recipes.
Here are short excerpts from the PubMed article “The Tamiflu Fiasco and Lessons Learned”:
#1: “Serious adverse events were first reported during post-marketing surveillance from Japan, UK, and other places although most of the published articles did not report them. A recent Cochrane review and a series of articles in British Medical Journal (BMJ) have revealed the truth behind the Oseltamivir success story, which incidentally is one of the highest revenue earners for Roche. It is inexplicable that despite the lack of scientifically robust data on efficacy and safety of Oseltamivir, reputed organizations like WHO, CDC, FDA not only recommended the drug in question for treatment and prophylaxis of influenza, but its stockpiling as well.”
#2: “Tamiflu post-marketing surveillance uncovered serious adverse effects like raised liver enzymes, neuropsychiatric events, cardiac arrhythmia, skin hypersensitivity reactions including toxic epidermal necrolysis, Stevens-Johnson syndrome and erythema multiforme, metabolic side effects and renal events. In some cases, increased QTc prolongation was seen in ECG in the treatment group compared with placebo during on-treatment periods. The most important serious adverse events which raised concerns were neuropsychiatric events such as depressed mood, behavior disturbance, panic attack, suicidal ideation, delusion, delirium, convulsion, and encephalitis. These were reported more frequently in children than in adults and generally occurred within 48 hours of drug intake.”
The Citizen’s Commission on Human Rights reports:
#3: “The ad for Tamiflu says people, particularly adolescents and children, may be at risk for seizures, confusion or abnormal behavior. It goes on to say that while these events are rare, they may lead to accidental injury and add the advice to contact a healthcare professional right away if any unusual behavior is noticed. Basically they are telling the consumer in the most subtle way that adverse side effects are possible while on their drug, but are hoping the consumer won’t read between the lines and figure out how serious that could be.”
#4: “The ad doesn’t give you any clear information on side effects so that the consumer can make an informed decision. It doesn’t tell you that the Japanese health authorities started investigations of Tamiflu after eighteen juvenile fatalities linked to the drug occurred in seventeen months. A teenager jumped eleven stories to his death while he was on the drug. Two weeks earlier a fourteen year old girl jumped to her death from her apartment building in central Japan. A seventeen year old boy took Tamiflu before bed and got up, walked out of his house and stood in front of an oncoming truck while smiling. Any parent would want to know this kind of information but it is not in their advertisement.”
#5: “Also in question is the effectiveness of Tamiflu. When considering taking a drug, one always needs to decide if the benefits outweigh the side effects or risks. In the case of Tamiflu, there is no science that it actually works. It can reduce symptoms by thirty-six hours but is completely ineffective after a few doses. Shockingly enough, it commonly causes the flu symptoms that it is attempting to treat, such as nausea, diarrhea, headache, dizziness, fatigue and cough!”
“If any of you lacks wisdom, let him ask God, who gives generously to all without reproach, and it will be given him.” ~James 1:5
***For the Full Spike Protein Protocol (including NAC) to protect from transmission from the “V” and to help those who took the “V”, go here.
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