ER Editor: Dr. Richard Bartlett speaks to Del Bigtree about the clinical utility of Regeneron monoclonal antibody treatment. By way of introduction, Del raises the reasonable suspicion that if Dr. Rachel Levine, Assistant Secretary for Health, is pushing the monoclonal antibody treatment (see video), then can we trust it? Below are some notes from his discussion with Bartlett in which he answers this question based on his clinical experience.
As a MAJOR side issue in this video, it is clear that the timing of the vaccine rollout is clearly correlated with a renewed public health problem.
Vaccine rollout happened around the middle of December to January, depending on the country. Bartlett notes that after January 30, new problems started to happen after a 4-month hiatus when the virus seemed to have been beaten. He invites us to ‘think outside the box’ about this, having made not only this timeline observation, but also having revealed that 1/2 of his monoclonal patients are vaccinated. We have the impression that Bartlett is an astute communicator, who isn’t afraid of going into so-called ‘conspiracy’ territory, but who sidesteps the problem of being smeared as anti-vax.
Notes from the video:
- Heads of state have received this treatment. It’s not a new technology, it’s at least 40 years old – it’s real science. Patients get a 30-minute IV infusion. Symptoms such as chest tightness, headaches and back pain usually go away within the 30 minutes. Patients are monitored for an additional 30 minutes. ‘We’re seeing tremendous results.’
- Is it manufactured or does it come from a human being? It has antibodies that aren’t from human plasma, which carry proteins and a risk of infection. It’s a purified antibody product.
- Bartlett believes it to be a game changer.
- Anaphylaxis is a possible side effect, but it hasn’t been seen so far.
- Clinics are popping up all over TX to avoid hospitals being overrun. Ron de Santis is using this treatment in Florida.
- This is a treatment ‘in addition to’. None of the available treatments are mutually exclusive.
- It’s used as part of an early outpatient treatment protocol. There’s a lot of medical agreement on using this treatment.
- Call your local hospital and ask for the address of a monoclonal antibody clinic in your area.
- 1/2 of the patients going for monoclonal antibody treatment are vaccinated. (ER: This is a claim made by Dr. Bartlett which, in our opinion, he chooses to discuss no further, calling out the ‘virus’ as the problem.)
- (They discuss Fauci’s and the media’s false claims about ivermectin.)
- Bigtree raises the point about last summer (2020), that there were hardly any problems with ‘Covid,’ yet now it feels as if there is a problem, with a surge in cases based on people he knows having health problems. Why? Bartlett:
For 4 months in TX as of Jan 30, they had reached a flatline and seemed to have beaten Covid. “Then all of a sudden, something new appeared. Where did SARS-CoV-2 come from, Del?” … “It could be something that comes from the same place. I’ve talked to a general, a colonel, I’ve talked to congressman about this … we have to think outside the box … SARS-CoV-2 came from a lab, from a specific source, so I want people to think outside the box here …”.
(ER: he does not mention the vaccine as the possible source of ‘something new’ appearing.)
- Bigtree wraps up by thanking him for reporting the facts as he sees them and not getting involved in politicization of the topic.
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