Dr Robert Malone, one of the main inventors of the mRNA vaccine technology used in Pfizer and Modern Covid vaccines, is one of the speakers at Saturday’s event that is sure to shake up the traditional medical establishment in Alaska, and has already led to “anti-vax” innuendo by the mainstream media.
The Alaska Early Treatment Summit is held 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at ChangePoint Church, 6689 ChangePoint Drive in Anchorage. Although the church is not sponsoring the summit, it has rented the facility to a group of doctors and other medical professionals who remain anonymous to avoid backlash from medical colleagues who widely promote the Covid-19 vaccine as the only defense against the virus.
âOur main objective of this event is to discuss the early treatment of Covid-19. We know that if we can treat early (in the first week), we can influence the outcome of Covid with the goal of reducing hospitalizations and deaths, regardless of vaccination status. This is our main message, âsaid a doctor from Anchorage, speaking on condition of anonymity. “Unfortunately, the vaccine does not prevent infection or transmission of this disease and that is why it is not the answer to this problem.”
Dr Malone will be joined by Dr Richard Urso, Dr Ryan Cole and an unannounced guest speaker with expertise in the origins of the coronavirus. The name of this speaker is withheld from the media for security reasons, according to one of the organizers who spoke to Must read Alaska on the background.
Malone invented mRNA vaccine technology when he was at the Salk Institute. His research continued at Vical, a biopharmaceutical company, in 1989, where he designed the first in-vivo experiments on mammals. His work on mRNA technology has led to more than 10 patents. Malone was also an inventor of DNA vaccines in 1988 and 1989.
Dr Urso is an ophthalmologist from Texas who studied medicine at the University of Texas School of Medicine at Houston and continued his residency in ophthalmology at the University of Texas Southwestern in Dallas. He concluded with a fellowship in oculoplasty and reconstructive surgery at the University of Texas branch at Galveston. He was an ophthalmologist and clinical assistant professor in the Department of Ophthalmology and Visual Sciences at the University of Texas at Houston School of Medicine, as well as an assistant professor in the Department of Head and Neck Surgery at the MD Anderson Cancer Center. Urso has been involved in drug reorientation in addition to drug development and has received FDA approval for its new wound healing drug.
He is a member of America’s Frontline Doctors, a group that treats patients across the country for Covid, using a combination of ivermectin, sometimes hydroxychloroquine, along with other treatments involving vitamin D, zinc, quercetin and anti-inflammatory drugs. The group of doctors has been featured on OAN, The Epoch Times, and other non-traditional media, and the medical community and mainstream media are casting a bad light on the group.
Cole, another member of America’s Frontline Doctors, is a Certified Dermatopathologist (AP & CP) and CEO / Medical Director of Cole Diagnostics in Idaho. He has been working as a freelance pathologist since 2004. He attended the Ackerman Academy of Dermatopathology for his Dermatopathology Fellowship (Head of Research) after completing a residency in Anatomical and Clinical Pathology with a Surgical Pathology Fellowship at the Mayo Clinic. He has carried out extensive research / training in immunology.
Alliance Alaska Covid, the group sponsoring the event, keeps the names of supporters and local sponsors private – these professionals have too much to lose if their colleagues decide to stop referring patients to them or if they are reported to the state medical board.
Alaska’s public media cast a shadow over the conference, writing, âThe conference claims to have a mission to disseminate information about COVID-19 treatments and patient rights, but most of the speakers are not infectious disease experts and advocate for unsupported treatments. through research.
âMalone now claims that vaccines make the disease worse, which the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says is wrong. A profile in The Atlantic magazine says that Malone is careful to distance himself from the âanti-vaxâ label, but he has appeared alongside people who have spread misinformation about vaccines, âAlaska Public Media wrote.
The public broadcasting station also noted that US primary care physicians have had their videos “removed from some major social media sites for spreading false information about the vaccine.” And the news station writes that Urso “has been investigated and authorized to prescribe hydroxychloroquine to patients to treat COVID-19,” a treatment the news station has. claimed to be “refuted”.
Malone, Urso, and Cole have traveled the country speaking to Americans and on a mission to reach people in all states. At a conference in another state, they met with like-minded Alaskan health professionals who have agreed to coordinate the upcoming summit on Saturday.
Some healthcare professionals worry that Covid-19 vaccines are ‘leaky’, which means the virus can easily defeat the only mechanism the vaccine uses to protect people. Leaking vaccines can lead to breakthrough illnesses.
While doctors are not necessarily anti-vaccine, many of these dissenting doctors believe treatment for the inflammation and blood clots caused by Covid is best done early, and that too little attention is being paid. to this area of ââhealing, while the emergency rooms fill up and patients are put on ventilators after the virus has taken hold in their bodies, making their immune systems too weak to fight back.