January 11


More harm than good

"First do no harm"

This popular saying derives from the Latin phrase, "primum non nocere" or "primum nil nocere".

The term is particularly popular amongst those involved in the field of healthcare, medicine, or bioethics, and among popular accounts of the medical field, since it is a basic principle taught in healthcare-providing classes.

The takeaway point of "first do no harm" is that, in certain cases, it may be better to do nothing rather than intervening and potentially causing more harm than good.

Risk vs Benefit

The fact is that when difficult, real-time decisions must be made, it’s hard to apply the "first, do no harm" dictum because estimates of risk and benefit are so uncertain and prone to error.

But it is a reminder that we need high-quality research to help us better understand the balance of risk and benefit for the tests and treatments we recommend.

Ultimately, it is also a reminder that doctors should neither overestimate their capacity to heal, nor underestimate their capacity to cause harm.

More harm than good?

I've been trying to voice my concerns about the experimental covid vaccines for almost a year now. My first major attempt to suggest people should do some critical thinking before making an important medical decision was effectively blocked, when Amazon refused to offer my book "Vaccine Roundup" for sale.

My latest list of questions and doubts about the safety and efficacy of these vaccines can be found in my recent "Safe, Effective and Free" blog post.

Just a couple of days ago I found a video which presents these same concerns in a very concise, professional manner. 

If you still have doubts about the vaccines, but are considering having one, or perhaps are at the point of considering your next booster, please watch the following video.

It will be 38 minutes of your time very well invested.

Here is the pdf mentioned in the video, which contains links to all the resources. You can read it here, or download it to refer to later:

Who do you trust?

As I suggest in almost everything I write, it is up to you to do your own research, so that you can form your own opinions. Truth is a slippery concept in today's world of information overload.

Deciding who and what you can believe is difficult, and you need to look at all sides of any discussion before you can really get a feel for who you think you might be able to trust.

For example, the video posted above has already come under fire from "fact checkers", who have claimed that some of what the video presents has "already been de-bunked".

Here is an article which seeks to undermine the message of the video:

Video repeats false claims about safety of Pfizer's Covid-19 vaccine

One of my personal "trusted sources" for well researched news is UK organisation UK Column. They offer three programs each week, an a Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 1pm UK time. I have always found their information to be well-researched and well-referenced.

On Wednesday 12th January 2022 they took a look at the Canadian Covid Care Alliance video, and also critiqued the AFP / Yahoo "fact check" article.

Take a look at the short segment below.

Who's fact checking the fact checkers?

You can see the full UK Column show from 12th Jan here, where you'll find this section at around the 1hour 03min time stamp:


Your thoughts?

Has the video in this article, along with my previous "Safe, Effective & Free" post, convinced you that the vaccines are anything but safe and effective? Do you think there are serious problems with Big Pharma's studies and claims?

Or are you happy to trust your government and the pharma companies?

I look forward to your comments.

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