TCPatriot 1 point ago +1 / -0

One looks like an old Italian man with a Jewish grandmother and the other looks like an Eastern European man in drag.

TCPatriot 1 point ago +1 / -0

I hope that you read my previous comments. Ivermectin's half life makes it so that daily use can be dangerous.

Please read up on this. Your mother could have a setback if you rely upon this one drug alone and fail to take breaks from it.

It's not a magic bullet and cancer usually mutates to defy individual treatments.

Joe Tippens and Jane McLelland can offer you much more hope than you will find with Ivermerctin, alone.

TCPatriot 2 points ago +2 / -0

❀️ You are welcome! Heal up quickly!

TCPatriot 1 point ago +1 / -0


TCPatriot 1 point ago +1 / -0

Doesn't look like the hand of a man.

TCPatriot 4 points ago +4 / -0

The buried lede: It's passed by men who have sex with each other.

TCPatriot 6 points ago +6 / -0

Here is a rabbit hole for someone who has more time to recreate what I put together on Voat:

There is a photography company which creates a catalog of every child. They offer free photography sessions in schools and churches in exchange for selling you the prints and yearbooks. The church directories are free to the church.

I would wager that 99.9% of Americans are in their catalog; and most of us up to 12 times. I imagine that this takes place globally.

Having worked for this company, I can attest to the profitability of charging people for shitty photos of their children and obtaining all of their personal information in the process.

Forgive me for being vague, because I am super busy and don't have time to recall the details, but the company was so bizarre and culty. My bosses belonged to The Promise Keepers, which was affiliated with the notorious Ted Haggard (who has been accused of raping young boys in the congregation, in addition to his relationships with male prostitutes).

Thr photography company (Life Touch and its various iterations) has been rumored to be the (pre-Facebook) cataloging system for the Deep State pedophilia rings; and I suspect is part of Project Monarch.

Here's the kicker: Look at Target's logo (you'll see the target popping up in pizzagate research and the black eye of the dog from Little Racals, which is another rabbit hole) and consider the implications of Life Touch being owned by Target.

Feel free to dig and correct any errors in this. As I said, it's just a quick rehash of an old vanished post of mine.

TCPatriot 7 points ago +7 / -0

Get all of the information that you can collect on foraging and hunting in your locale.

Scope out some foraging spots (for example where you can find lots of cattails).

If we have a famine many people will starve for walking right past valuable nutrients.

TCPatriot 1 point ago +1 / -0

And his avatar is foreshadowing DWAC share price.

TCPatriot 13 points ago +13 / -0

Thank you! I recommended Joe Tippens to someone when I started it.

Within 24 hours the blood in his bladder bag disappeared. He's years past his expiration date, now.

TCPatriot 4 points ago +4 / -0

So, it's a bonus that Trump has been martyred by the ban. No way to turn that around on him (which they would be doing right now).

TCPatriot 16 points ago +16 / -0

How lovely that they gave the poor abuser time to get her affairs in order before incarceration.

TCPatriot 2 points ago +2 / -0

My Russian stock is locked down. I'm counting on my 300 shares of RSX as a retirement fund.

TCPatriot 1 point ago +2 / -1

A lot of good points. True that Fenben and Ivermectin are both anthelminthics; however their mechanisms of action are completely different; which I won't go into because people really do need to do their own research.

They both have potential to affect the liver. They both lose a great deal of efficacy in the digestive tract and need to be taken a special way to be most effective. And they are not magic bullets.

I know people who have died despite taking both of these and a list of other metabolics a mile long.

It comes down to learning more about them than your doctor and taking responsibility for lifestyle changes and managing your entire protocol.

What makes me nervous is that people might put too much faith in these drugs, alone, without understanding the dynamics of the other elements which work together for better results. And that Ivermectin toxicity can be an issue if you take it every day.

TCPatriot 7 points ago +9 / -2

A lot of people hear "Fenbendazole" and think "Ivermectin". Ivermectin does have cancer killing qualities and many people who take the Joe Tippins and Jane McLelland protocols also take it.

It's not a magic bullet and it's not good to take it for more than three days in a row without a rest period.

TCPatriot 3 points ago +3 / -0

She's been doing this since she got free. Her Instagram is a complete mess.

IIRC she recently announced being pregnant, too.

TCPatriot 4 points ago +4 / -0

The arrogance! This man truly believes that he is a God.

TCPatriot 4 points ago +4 / -0

The study that they use to prove fluoride efficacy goes something like this:

Select a poverty-stricken community. Introduce a dental hygiene and supply program alonside fluoride treatments.

100% credit fluoride for the reduction in cavities.

Wish that I were kidding about this being the way that they pushed industrial waste into our water supply.

TCPatriot 2 points ago +2 / -0

This is silly. It's clearly a young girl wearing a mask.

TCPatriot 1 point ago +1 / -0

That is a lot to unpack. Also while there is a lot to be concerned about, some is regional, some is moot, and some idk.

Factory farms are sustainable, and reports of how they function is hyped up by members of Team Evil. Many "factory" farms are free range, chickens go out during day, and instinctually go in at night. Believe what you want. If you want to know the truth of them, I'd suggest you visit one, or even work at one for a spell. What you learn may surprise you.

Thank you for offering to enlighten me. I grew up in eastern Colorado and the other side of my family does equipment maintenance for warehouses and processing facilities. My family has worked in agriculture and trucking my entire life. I currently live in Florida and have connections to various types of fruit production and processing.

Between them all I have first or second-hand experience inside pork and beef CAFOS, poultry & beef processing, grain elevators, potato, hemp, corn, sunflower, fruit, bean & wheat farming, and hauling/application of manure, anhydrous, cattle, and every type of product that went in or out of the area.

My brother worked for an irrigation company and relayed the issues with depletion of the finite Ogalalla Aquifer, which supplies the irrigation and drinking water for a massive swath of the corn belt. The entire system of these factory farms depends upon thirsty plants being grown in an inhospitable area and dependent upon a disappearing water source.

Planting and harvesting is performed completely at the mercy of equipment manufacturers whose components are manufactured everywhere but here, which can be remotely disabled, and which rely upon a steady supply of affordable diesel.

Distribution is dependent upon trucking companies and owner-operators who are feeling the pinch with fuel prices, labor shortages and supply-chain issues resulting in parked trucks for lack of parts. And have you seen the price of tires, lately?

In regards to "free range chickens":

That is the easiest thing in this entire post to dispute. Certainly you know the requirements of a free range poultry operation? Spoiler: It requires a small outdoor area, which the chickens mostly ignore because the GMO grain food is inside.

Want to talk about "organic dairy"? In one of the largest US organic dairies, the cows live on concrete in a slimy, shit-filled barn. They have a required period to be on pasture, so when they are dry they are put out on a barren field for optics. They can't wait to get back into the barn to get filled back up with grain.

Feed is local. Anything imported can be replaced from local sources. Local fertilizer plant is going online this spring/summer. Massive local plant will supply nationally. It's huge.

I'm happy for you, but that is not the overall case. See my above comments.

GMO crops are a boogeyman to a large extent. Ask a farmer about them.

I don't have to ask. I have stood next to a mountain of corn on the ground because GMO and irrigation allows for colossal harvests and have seen farmers lose an entire crop due to inclement weather.

I know that the soil is dead and that monoculture farming is dependent upon petrochemicals. I know that farmers are in an arms race against noxious weeds and pests, due to resistance to said chemicals. And (as I stated) these crops are water-intensive and would not survive without irrigation and petrochemicals.

I talked about diesel in another comment it will drive food prices up, real concern. L.nitro is situational use, and not required by vast majority.

Glad that we agree about the diesel. Perhaps you know more about L.nitro than I do, but I don't see corn belt farmers doing without it.

We are a net exporter of foods. Some exotic stuff we will lack from imports.

Exotic stuff such as equipment, parts, fuel, chemicals, agricultural pharmaceuticals, labor, etc.?

It goes both ways. We are beholden to the global supply chain to sell our products and to purchase what we no longer manufacture here.

Modern farmers here, out of hundreds of farms, I've seen one that used foreign labor.

Since we are sharing anecdotes: I am connected to farming in Florida and the high plains and I don't know of a single farmer who doesn't utilize foreign labor. Happy to compare notes, if you like.

Can't attest for other regions (west coast). If they want their crops and don't have imported labor, I suggest they get off their lazy butts and get to work, just my $0.02.

Americans and second-generation immigrants have proven to be adverse to migrant labor conditions. It's not even about laziness so much as the temporary nature of many of the jobs. You don't get a 9-5 asparagus picking job. Anyone is free to delve into the nuances of both sides of the migrant labor issue.

You seem to have Internet or school knowledge about how things work, not practical knowledge. Agreed, self sustained living is awesome, but just not practical for most people. A living society can afford to compartmentalize jobs and allow for specializations. Main thing I object to is when a town or city tries to restrict growth of food on private land. Cities are notorious for that.

I hope that this misconception has been dispelled.

TCPatriot 3 points ago +3 / -0

What do those factory farmers feed their livestock?

Do they realize that they are almost completely dependent upon imported and GMO crops, which are vulnerable to a variety of impending events?

What is the cost of diesel fuel today? Where does liquid nitrogen come from? How much food do we import from China? What happens when migrant laborers don't arrive to do work that US citizens won't touch?

Your argument exacerbates my concern. Factory farming is a fragile and insustainable practice, due to economies of scale.

We simply haven't yet experienced the catalyst.

People need to get back in touch with their food. During previous periods of famine, people survived because they could grow, hunt or forage enough to avoid starvation. We are now looking at billions who either lack the knowledge or access to land required to feed themselves.

The ultimate form of slavery.

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