July 6, 2023
By Charlotte Jones, RN, MS, BSN, Health Columnist, American Media Periscope
When I went to work as a COVID-19 response nurse in New York City in April 2020, the first few shifts were not scary. Would you like to know what gave me the greatest fear? Watching trained medical personnel operating from a place of fear. What made this different? A true lack of training! What happened to nurses and doctors today compared to the nurses and doctors from 1998?
I went running to New York City to work. Why? Florida was not hiring at the time, and they told me I could volunteer. Maybe the board of nursing did not recognize my worth, but New York City hospitals had contracted with travel nursing agencies and one of them—Krucial Staffing Rapid Response—was offering $10,000/week for Registered Nurses. New York was begging for nurses to come out of retirement. How many nurses earn $10,000/week? Few to none. This wasn’t a joke. What it really was: “Shut the Fu*k Up Money.”
Let’s spare the real gory details, but share what you may want to know. I worked at Lincoln Hospital in the Bronx. Nowhere in or around the hospital did I see body bags, or bodies stacked up outside of the hospital. What I heard was a deafening, pin-drop silence in the hospital except on the units you worked on. Walking in and out of the hospital was a bit surreal, it felt more like a ghost town.
The Fabricated Pandemic
The connection to the people you worked with, or the patients were strained due to wearing masks and full body cover to prevent from being exposed to bodily fluids. The worst part was sweating from the personal protective equipment (PPE), which is more than many hospitals had.
What had me go run to help? Easy, as a nurse we were trained to assist during a medical crisis. Little did we know at the time how much of the pandemic and response was engineered, and fabricated. What I knew, and some other nurses knew, was that the recovery rate from “Covid” was very high.
The mainstream media told people about the infection rate and the death rate. The death rate in March 2020 against the world population was 0.0003.
Who was looking at the real science—statistical data? A few of the old-school nurses and doctors. We may not have realized what we were dealing with, but there were some truths initially. There were vulnerable populations. Children were primarily immune to the virus initially.
What so few people realized and was not advertised is that the PCR tests were not stand-alone diagnostic tools. Sadly, Kary Mullis, Ph.D., the inventor of the PCR test died of pneumonia August 2019. In a previous interview, Mullis stated PCR tests inflated the results (cycle thresholds) and should not be used as a standalone diagnostic tool.
A smart clinician knows that asymptomatic means your body is doing its job to fight the exposure. You may or may not be infected by contagious, just because you were exposed. Viral loads matter. How many people have been exposed to chickenpox? Not everyone got the virus growing up just because they are exposed. Some likely had immunity from their parents.
The biggest lie of the whole “plandemic” was the belief that people are responsible for one another’s immune systems. Take care of yourself first before you worry about anyone else.
Those that are immunocompromised, start to improve their immune function. How? Stop relying on today’s government-funded subsidized health insurance.
So, where did the downfall of medicine begin?
Most likely in the year 2000, when people at the world economic forum decided to have students learn a lot and stop being able to critically think. Sadly, this affected all areas of education and industries.
But the most catastrophic result—today’s healthcare system.
Charlotte Jones, RN, MS, BSN is a Wellness Educator
She is a second career nurse who has worked in a broad range of roles, including owning multiple businesses. Prior to nursing, Jones worked in hospitality and began working as a manager at the age of twenty. Nursing offered the diversity that she required while allowing her to learn how to help people maintain their highest level of optimal health. Charlotte has worked as both a Labor and Delivery Nurse and an Administrator of a Private Duty Home Health Agency, her point of view is one of a leader, not a follower of orders. She learned to question doctors early in her career while working at a teaching hospital in Baltimore, Maryland.