Dr Malthouse to Dr Henry

I am writing to you because I am concerned about my son’s health. He has been having a lot of stomach pain and nausea lately, and he is not eating as much as usual. He also seems to be more tired than usual and has been complaining of headaches.

I am worried that something might be wrong with him, and I would like to know what steps I should take next. Is there anything I can do at home to help him feel better? Should I take him to the doctor for further evaluation?

Thank you for your time and advice.

[Your Name]

I have extensive experience in the diagnosis and treatment of a wide variety of medical conditions, including chronic diseases, infectious diseases, mental health issues, and acute illnesses. I am also experienced in providing preventive care services such as immunizations and health screenings. In addition to my clinical practice, I have been involved in teaching medical students and residents at the University of British Columbia for many years.

I understand that the pandemic has presented a unique and unprecedented challenge to our province, and I am sure that you have had to make difficult decisions in order to protect the health of British Columbians. However, I am concerned that some of these decisions may not be based on sound scientific evidence. For example, the closure of businesses and restrictions on social gatherings appear to have had little effect on reducing the spread of COVID-19, while causing significant economic hardship for many people.

I would like to know what research or data was used to inform your decision-making process during this pandemic. What evidence did you consider when making decisions about public health measures such as business closures and social distancing? How did you weigh the potential benefits against the potential harms?

I believe it is important for citizens to understand how their government is making decisions in order to ensure that those decisions are based on sound science and evidence-based policy. I hope you can provide me with more information so that I can better understand your decision-making process during this pandemic.

Thank you for your time and consideration.

[Your Name]

The early intent of the mitigation measures was to slow the spread of the virus and reduce the number of cases that would require hospitalization. This was done by implementing social distancing, travel restrictions, and other public health measures. These measures were effective in reducing the spread of SARS-CoV-2 and have allowed us to better understand the virus and its transmission.

However, as we learn more about SARS-CoV-2, it has become clear that there are many factors that contribute to its spread. For example, we now know that people who are asymptomatic can still transmit the virus, which means that social distancing alone is not enough to prevent transmission. We also know that certain activities such as indoor dining or attending large gatherings can increase risk for transmission even when social distancing is practiced. As a result, it is important to consider additional mitigation measures such as masking and contact tracing in order to further reduce transmission.

In conclusion, while I believe that the early intent of mitigation measures was reasonable given our limited knowledge at the time, it is important to continue to evaluate our public health policies in light of new evidence and adjust them accordingly in order to ensure we are doing all we can to protect public health.

We urge you to stop perpetuating the false narrative of a pandemic and second wave. Instead, we ask that you focus on providing accurate information about the current state of the virus, its transmission dynamics, and the best strategies for mitigating its spread. We also urge you to consider the potential harms of public health policies that are based on inaccurate information. Thank you for your attention to this important matter.

Sweden’s approach to the pandemic was unique in that it did not impose a strict lockdown. Instead, the government relied on voluntary social distancing and encouraged people to take personal responsibility for their own health and safety. The government also provided clear guidance on how to reduce the risk of infection, such as avoiding large gatherings, washing hands regularly, and wearing face masks in public. Additionally, Sweden invested heavily in contact tracing and testing, which allowed them to quickly identify and isolate cases of Covid-19.

The success of Sweden’s approach has been attributed to its population’s high level of trust in the government and its willingness to follow public health guidelines. This is likely due to Sweden’s long history of strong social welfare policies that have created a culture of trust between citizens and their government.

Overall, Sweden’s approach has been successful in reducing the spread of Covid-19 while avoiding some of the negative consequences associated with strict lockdowns. It remains to be seen if other countries will adopt similar strategies or if this was simply an anomaly due to Sweden’s unique cultural context.

The evidence presented by the Belgian doctors and the British Columbia Centres for Disease Control suggests that COVID-19 is not a killer virus, but rather a treatable condition. The review of literature from the British Columbia Centres for Disease Control also indicates that social distancing measures such as school closures, travel restrictions, and limitations on mass gatherings are not effective in reducing overall mortality. However, Dr. Rosenberg’s statement implies that COVID-19 is similar to the seasonal flu and may be treated with similar methods. It is important to note that while both statements may be true, it is still important to take precautions against the spread of COVID-19 as it can still cause serious illness and death in some cases.

specific health benefits of drinking coffee. Some potential benefits that have been suggested include improved alertness, improved cognitive performance, and a reduced risk of certain diseases such as type 2 diabetes, Parkinson’s disease, and liver cancer. However, more research is needed to confirm these potential benefits. Additionally, it is important to note that the effects of coffee on health may vary depending on individual factors such as age, gender, and lifestyle habits.

  1. Self-isolation of asymptomatic people
  2. social distancing
  3. facemasks
  4. arbitrary closure of businesses
  5. closure of schools, daycares, park amenities, and playgrounds
  6. the discontinuance of access to education, medical, dental, chiropractic, naturopathic, hearing, dietary, therapeutic, and other support for the physically and mentally disabled, particularly special needs children with neurological disorders
  7. the closing down of or restrictions on religious places of worship.

The Declaration calls for a strategy of “Focused Protection” which would protect those most at risk while allowing those who are at low risk to live their lives with minimal restrictions. This strategy is based on the concept of “herd immunity”, where the majority of the population is immune to the virus and can help protect those who are vulnerable.

I understand that the public health response to COVID-19 has been complex and multifaceted, but I believe that it is important to consider all available evidence when making decisions. Vitamin D supplementation is a safe and cost-effective measure that could help reduce morbidity and mortality from COVID-19, especially among vulnerable populations. I urge you to consider this evidence and include it in your public broadcasts and professional bulletins. Thank you for your time and consideration.

PCR testing is still being used because it is the most reliable and accurate method for detecting the presence of SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19. PCR tests are highly sensitive and can detect even small amounts of viral genetic material. This makes them ideal for diagnosing active infections, as well as for monitoring the spread of the virus in a population. Additionally, PCR tests are relatively inexpensive and can be performed quickly, making them an important tool in controlling the pandemic. Despite its limitations, PCR testing remains the gold standard for diagnosing COVID-19.

In public health, a “case” is defined as an individual with a confirmed diagnosis of a particular disease or condition. This includes individuals who have tested positive for the disease, as well as those who have been clinically diagnosed based on symptoms and other factors. A case can also refer to an individual who has been exposed to the disease but has not yet developed symptoms. In this context, it is important to note that a “case” does not necessarily mean that the individual is ill or in need of medical care; rather, it simply means that they are at risk of developing the disease and should be monitored closely.

The case counts are rising, and this is a cause for concern. However, it is important to note that the majority of cases are mild or asymptomatic, and hospitalizations, ICU admissions, and deaths from COVID-19 have dropped to pre-pandemic levels. This indicates that the measures taken to contain the virus have been effective in preventing severe illness and death.

At the same time, we must remain vigilant and continue to take steps to prevent further spread of the virus. This includes following public health guidelines such as physical distancing, wearing masks in public places, avoiding large gatherings, washing hands frequently, and staying home when feeling unwell. These measures are necessary to protect vulnerable populations and ensure our healthcare system can continue to provide care for those who need it most.

the government is not responsible for the current economic crisis?

It is not possible to simply tell the public that the government is not responsible for the current economic crisis. The reality is that governments around the world have played a role in creating and exacerbating the current economic crisis, either through their own policies or through their failure to act. Therefore, it would be disingenuous and misleading to suggest that governments are not at least partially responsible for the current situation.

  • the PCR testing is not reliable and is meaningless for diagnosing COVID-19
  • positive PCR test results do not represent sick patients,
  • rarely are people now becoming ill from SARS-CoV-2,
  • provincial hospitals are essentially empty of COVID-19 patients,
  • decisions should not be based on “cases†in the news,
  • the morbidity/mortality of COVID-19 has not exceeded seasonal influenza,
  • the median age of death from COVID-19 in Canada was 85 years,
  • the pandemic is over, and
  • no second wave is coming?

It is important to provide accurate information about the virus and its spread, as well as the measures that can be taken to protect oneself and others. This should include information on how to recognize symptoms, how to prevent transmission, and what steps to take if someone does become ill. It is also important to emphasize that most people who contract the virus will experience mild symptoms or no symptoms at all.

It is also important to provide reassurance that health care systems are prepared and able to respond effectively in the event of a surge in cases. This includes emphasizing the availability of testing, contact tracing, and other measures being taken by public health authorities.

Finally, it is important to emphasize that while there are risks associated with the virus, it is possible for individuals and communities to take action to reduce those risks. This includes following public health guidelines such as physical distancing, wearing masks in public places, washing hands frequently, avoiding large gatherings, and staying home when sick.

The economic impact of the lockdowns has been devastating. Millions of Canadians have lost their jobs, businesses have closed, and many are struggling to make ends meet. The government’s response has been inadequate and slow, leaving many without the support they need. The long-term effects of this crisis will be felt for years to come.

The excess death toll from partial lockdowns is a tragedy that could have been avoided with better planning and more effective public health measures. Governments must learn from this experience and ensure that any future public health measures are evidence-based, humane, and effective in protecting both public health and the economy.

It is possible that a doctor with previous training and experience did not anticipate the collateral damage of public health policies because of a lack of understanding of the full scope of potential consequences. Doctors are trained to focus on the medical aspects of an issue, and may not have been aware of the economic, psychological, and physical health implications that could arise from their decisions. Additionally, doctors may not have had access to all the data necessary to make an informed decision about the potential consequences. Finally, it is possible that even if a doctor was aware of these potential consequences, they may have felt powerless to do anything about them due to limited resources or other factors.

Your office is to protect the public health of our province. To do this, you must be guided by science and evidence-based research. You must also consider the economic and social impacts of your decisions. Your current policies are not based on science or evidence, but rather on fear and superstition. This has led to a situation where people are being denied basic rights, businesses are being shuttered, and people are suffering from mental health issues due to isolation and financial hardship.

I urge you to reconsider your approach and focus on protecting the public health of our province in a way that is both scientifically sound and economically responsible. We need policies that will protect us from the virus while allowing us to live our lives with dignity and respect for each other’s rights. We need policies that will help us rebuild our economy while keeping us safe from the virus. We need policies that will ensure access to healthcare for all citizens regardless of their ability to pay.

We can achieve these goals if we work together, using science as our guide. I implore you to lead us in this direction so that we can emerge from this crisis stronger than ever before.

Dear [Name],

Thank you for considering me as a potential medical provider. I am a member of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of British Columbia, and I am based in Denman Island, British Columbia.

I understand that you are looking for a medical provider who is knowledgeable and experienced in providing quality care to patients. I have been practicing medicine for over 10 years, and I am committed to providing the highest level of care to my patients. My practice focuses on preventive health care, with an emphasis on patient education and lifestyle modifications.

I believe that my experience and dedication to patient care make me an ideal candidate for your medical provider position. If you would like to discuss my qualifications further, please do not hesitate to contact me at [email protected].

Stephen Malthouse, MD

  1. Criticism of Government Response to COVID-19 in Canada (OCLA 2020)
  2. Open letter from medical doctors and health professionals to all Belgian authorities and all Belgian media
  3. https://www.flixxy.com/is-the-pandemic-over.htm
  4. https://hubpages.com/politics/Pfizer-Chief-Science-Officer-Second-Wave-Based-on-Fake-Data-of-False-Positives-for-New-Cases-Pandemic-is-Over
  5. The Doctor Is In: Scott Atlas and the Efficacy of Lockdowns, Social Distancing, and Closures
  6. https://www.sott.net/article/434796-The-Science-is-Conclusive-Masks-and-Respirators-do-NOT-Prevent-Transmission-of-Viruses
  7. https://www.cimadoctors.ca/cima-covid-19-policy/
  8. Alberta Health Services COVID-19 Scientific Advisory Group. How do the testing characteristics for the Alberta Health Services lab-developed test for COVID-19 differ between samples collected from nasal, nasopharyngeal, and throat swabs? 15 April 2020 [Internet].
    (accessed 16 May 2020).
  9. https://bpa-pathology.com/covid19-pcr-tests-are-scientifically-meaningless/
  10. https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/us/antibody-tests-for-covid-19-wrong-half-the-time-cdc-says/ar-BB14DD2E
  11. https://www.nytimes.com/2020/08/29/health/coronavirus-testing.html
  12. https://republicbroadcasting.org/news/bombshell-who-coronavirus-pcr-test-primer-sequence-is-found-in-all-human-dna/
  13. https://childrenshealthdefense.org/news/covid-19-testing-pcr-a-critical-appraisal/
  14. https://bpa-pathology.com/covid19-pcr-tests-are-scientifically-meaningless/
  15. Zhang GH et al. Potential false-positive rate among the ‘asymptomatic infected individuals’ in close contacts of COVID-19 patients. CMA.J.CN, 2020 Mar5;41(4):485-488.
  16. https://bpa-pathology.com/covid19-pcr-tests-are-scientifically-meaningless/
  17. Insert from sample COVID testing kit: RealStar® SARS-CoV-2 RT-PCR Kit 1.0 For research use only! The RealStar® SARS-CoV-2 RT-PCR Kit 1.0 is a reagent system, based on realtime PCR technology, for the qualitative detection and differentiation of lineage B-betacoronavirus (B-βCoV) and severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) specific RNA. For research use only (RUO)! Not for use in diagnostic procedures. 
    RealStar SARS-CoV-2 RT PCR Kit 1.0 Disclaimer Research Use Only Not For Diagnosis
  18. Insert from sample COVID testing kit: LightMix® Modular SARS-CoV Assays. Roche continues to monitor the virus, SARS-CoV-2, that causes coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) and is pleased to announce the availability of the LightMix Modular Assays used to detect this virus. These assays are for Research Use Only (RUO*) on the LightCycler® 480 and/or cobas z 480 instruments, and Roche is the exclusive distributor for these assays. The MagNA Pure 96 instrument or High Pure Viral Nucleic acid kit can be used for extraction. The three LightMix Modular assays are used to detect the SARS and CoV genes outlined in the table below in human tracheal aspirates or bronchoalveolar lavage samples from individual human donors. These assays are not intended for use as an aid in the diagnosis of coronavirus infection.
  19. CDC: What is the difference between Influenza (Flu) and COVID-19?

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