There’s a point to this article so stick with it until the very end – we need to talk about midazolam…
Midazolam is a commonly used drug in palliative care and is considered one of the four essential drugs needed for the promotion of quality care in dying patients in the United Kingdom. Think of it as diazepam on steroids.
Midazolam is also a drug that has been used in executions by lethal injection in the USA, combined with two other drugs. Midazolam acts as a sedative to make the prisoner unconscious. The other drugs then stop the lungs and heart working. However it has been the source of controversy as several prisoners took a long while to die and appeared to be in pain when midazolam was used.
Condemned inmate Clayton Lockett apparently regained consciousness and started speaking midway through his 2014 execution when the state of Oklahoma attempted to execute him with an untested three-drug lethal injection combination using 100 mg of midazolam.
Midazolam can also cause serious or life-threatening breathing problems such as shallow, slowed, or temporarily stopped breathing that may lead to permanent brain injury or death.
UK regulators state that you should only receive midazolam in a hospital or doctor’s office that has the equipment that is needed to monitor your heart and lungs and to provide life-saving medical treatment quickly if your breathing slows or stops.
A doctor or nurse should watch you closely after you receive this medication to make sure that you are breathing properly because midazolam induces significant depression of respiration. Your doctor should also be made aware if you have a severe infection or if you have or have ever had any lung, airway, or breathing problems or heart disease.
Midazolam is also used before medical procedures and surgery to cause drowsiness, relieve anxiety, and prevent any memory of the event. It is also sometimes given as part of the anesthesia during surgery to produce a loss of consciousness.
Midazolam is also used to cause a state of decreased consciousness in seriously ill people in intensive care units who are breathing with the help of a machine.
Midazolam should be used with extreme caution in patients who have chronic renal failure, impaired hepatic function, or impaired cardiac function. It should also be used with extreme caution in obese patients, or elderly patients.
What are some of the most important points you should take from this?
- Midazolam induces significant depression of respiration
- UK regulators insist midazolam should only be administered in a hospital or doctor’s office under the supervision of a doctor or nurse to monitor the breathing of the patient in order to provide life saving treatment to the patient if breathing slows or stops.
- Midazolam should be used with extreme caution in elderly patients.
Considering all of the above, how would you feel if we told you we have the evidence to show midazolam may have been used to prematurely end the lives of thousands upon thousands of people, and you were told that they died of Covid-19?
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Categories: Breaking News, Did You Know?, The Expose Blog, World News
Okay, but where is this evidence?
Aye, no point making the claim but then not following through to show the evidence
This all true.
Here, in Brazil, they use Midazolam on patients supposedly with COVID-19
Official Brazilian Mainstream Media reports:
Source 1: https://www.em.com.br/app/noticia/gerais/2021/05/30/interna_gerais,1271794/cidades-mineiras-recebem-kit-intubacao-do-governo-estadual.shtml#:~:text=midazolam
Source 2: https://www.acidadeon.com/campinas/cotidiano/cidades/NOT,0,0,1619113,paulinia-confirma-falta-de-medicamentos-para-intubacao.aspx#:~:text=midazolam
Source 3: https://folhadebarbacena.com.br/cidade/hospitais-de-barbacena-recebem-nova-remessa-de-kits-intubacao-01062021#:~:text=midazolam
Source 4: https://g1.globo.com/sp/sao-paulo/noticia/2021/03/17/conselho-regional-de-farmacia-aponta-falta-de-medicamentos-para-sedacao-em-hospitais-do-estado-de-sp.ghtml#:~:text=midazolam
Source 5: https://www.nsctotal.com.br/colunistas/estela-benetti/laboratorio-suico-vai-doar-medicamentos-de-uti-para-sc#:~:text=midazolam
I would not be too surprised sadly. The Liverpool Care Path was sinister enough and there appears to be a concerted effort to use the Scamdemic as a vehicle for the depopulation agenda of the D/S.,The old are see. As a burden and our pension funds were used to pay off the debt to the Central Bank which had been bought by China . The corporation of the UKGovernmet is bankrupt and defunct.
Midazolam is one of many types of benzodiazepines. It causes temporary amnesia and is used in procedures such as endoscopes. It last roughly 1 or 2 hours in the system. No one can do anything to a patient on this against their will. It is not heavily sedating. However used in conjunction with opiates, which can cause serious respirator depression. One cannot overdose on benzodiazepines no matter what the dose. Source Prof C. Ashton University of Newcastle, the undisputed worlds expert on benzos
>One cannot overdose on benzodiazepines no matter what the dose.
Midazolam stops the patient creating memories when under its influence. It is used in dentistry for patients unable to take anaesthestics.
It is water-soluble, odourless, tasteless and colourless….a perfect “date-rape” drug when in the wrong hands.
Who cares The Corporation Independent City State trading as London is the richest square mile in earth and has all of England and the Commonwealth of Nations ,roughly one third of the world ,as its defense system ,as well as her allies . And dont forget the Temple Bar rules over all Crown Law globally and over all Bar Associations even in America .
London is the Boss .
Typical .Just typical Dr Jekkyl and Mr Hyde, ” remember —nothing is what it seems ” QE2.
We have a bottle of midazolam nose spray for our 3 year old son who has epilepsy.
When he has a seizure we have to give him 1 dose. If that does not work he has to go to the hospital to get a 2nd or maybe even a 3rd dose.
When he gets more then 1 dose he has to be monitored because it can cause his breathing to slow/stop.
We were told explicitly to never give him more than 1 dose ourselfs. If the seizure does not end within 5 minutes after the 1st dose we have to call for an ambulance.
Possibly related to this from Gareth Icke
Health systems all over the world have various stealth approaches to ending life, and they do so without the consent of the person, I believe, on a huge scale. Several attempts were made on my mother’s life, and at one point I had to threaten the doctor that I would myself give up my licence and turn medical whistleblower unless she handed over care. Eventually another doctor succeeded, and finally the death certificate gave a bogus cause of death. This was before ‘covid’. My elderly father in law with severe COPD was sent home with midazolam nasal spray and told it was to keep his nasal passages open. Eventually it was diuretics I believe that killed him, the doctor and pharmacist had hidden them in his drug pack because he had previously turned them down. He found out on the day that he died, and said ‘this drug is killing me’. Earlier in hospital he had been placed under watch of a security guard because he had challenged his care direction after being refused water.
These people are beyond sick.
search UK COLUMN FORUM Feb 2021 post – COVID DEATH CULT CONFIRMED.
[…] need to talk about Midazolam… – https://dailyexpose.co.uk/2021/06/03/we-need-to-talk-about-midazolam/ – “There’s a point to this article so stick with it until the very end – we need to […]
[…] Full Daily Expose article here […]
[…] We need to talk about Midazolam… […]
[…] https://dailyexpose.co.uk/2021/06/03/we-need-to-talk-about-midazolam/ […]
[…] The Daily Expose: We Need To Talk About Midazolam: https://dailyexpose.co.uk/2021/06/03/we-need-to-talk-about-midazolam/ […]
Health and Social Care Committee Oral evidence: Preparations for Coronavirus, HC 36 Friday 17 April 2020 Ordered by the House of Commons to be published on 17 April 202
Q377 Dr Evans: A good death needs three things: equipment, medication and the staff to administer it. On equipment, do you have enough syringe drivers in the NHS to deliver medications to keep people comfortable when they are passing away? Matt Hancock: Yes, we have. A challenge was raised on that about eight days ago—it was not as big a challenge as was made public, and we have resolved it. Yes; right now we have enough. Q378 Dr Evans: The syringe drivers are used to deliver medications such as midazolam and morphine. Do you have any precautions in place to ensure that we have enough of those medications? Matt Hancock: Yes. We have a big project to make sure that the global supply chains for those sorts of medications, as well as the ITU medications that I spoke about earlier, are clear. In fact, those medicines are made in a relatively small number of factories around the world, so it is a delicate supply chain and we are in contact with the whole supply chain. Q379 Dr Evans: In line with that, morphine is currently prescribed per patient. The reason for that is to stop it being abused. I would have to prescribe it for Mr Hancock, for example. In this situation, however, if you are going into a healthcare home, you may not want to waste precious things such as morphine. Have you considered relaxing the laws on doctors and healthcare professionals prescribing morphine, so that there is no waste? Matt Hancock: That is something we keep under review. I have looked at that particular point, to reduce wastage of key medicines. It is something that the supply and clinical teams in the Department talk about all the time. I do not know if that is JVT’s part of the clinical team. He may want to say more. Professor Van-Tam: Thank you. I have nothing really to add on that.
Did care homes use powerful sedatives to speed Covid deaths? Number of prescriptions for the drug midazolam doubled during height of the pandemic
Number of prescriptions for the drug midazolam doubled during height of the pandemic | Daily Mail Online
Lamenting the skyrocketing tuition rates for college students, Gates tells the Aspen Institute’s Walter Isaacson that, “That’s a trade-off society’s making because of very, very high medical costs and a lack of willingness to say, you know, ‘Is spending a million dollars on that last three months of life for that patient—would it be better not to lay off those 10 teachers and to make that trade off in medical cost?’
Then, squirming around in his seat and looking over at the audience, Gates acknowledges that there may be some objection to this line of thinking: “But that’s called the ‘death panel’ and you’re not supposed to have that discussion.”
From Bioethics to Eugenics — Hive
Midazolam is odourless, colourless, tasteless and water-soluble.
It stops the patient creating memories when under its influence, hence its use in dentistry for those unable to take anaesthetics.
A perfect “date-rape” drug if you will…
[…] Source […]
[…] Midazolam is a drug that suppresses the respiratory system and can cause respiratory distress, especially when mixed with opioids. […]
[…] El midazolam es un fármaco que inhibe el sistema respiratorio y puede causar dificultad respiratoria, especialmente cuando se mezcla con opioides. […]
[…] a small team of lawyers and others have been gathering information on the misuse of midazolam. And, we need to talk about midazolam. Midazolam is a commonly used drug in palliative care and is considered one of the essential drugs […]
[…] can cause serious or life-threatening breathing problems such as shallow, slowed, or temporarily stopped breathing that may lead to permanent brain injury […]
[…] early as June 2020 Wills Harrison became aware that midazolam may have been used in the UK to prematurely end the lives of thousands of people while we were told these were deaths […]