Be careful what you read, we already have more official documentation on the subject, which is literally shattering the Mainstream Media narrative worldwide right now.
We have noticed that with each passing day more and more people are surrendering to the institutionalised “omertà” (silence) and there are more and more twists and turns in the biggest scam of the century which, unfortunately, seems to have no end in sight.
The report is an official indictment of the member states of the European Union and all those involved in carrying out this Global State Genocide.
All members of the government were aware of what was going on, no one excluded, we of the Toba60 editorial staff have only opened a door in the hope that someone will walk through it to finally have a view of the world that will allow a real knowledge of the facts.
Midazolam, the drug that has become the genocidal weapon against the elderly.
The investigation in the UK confirms that the elderly who died in the homes were killed using a sedative called Midazolam, used in executions in the United States, and contraindicated in patients with respiratory difficulties, such as those at Covid.
To give you an idea: the dose of this drug that should not be exceeded in the elderly is 0.5 milligrams, whereas the WHO recommendations were 1.5 or 2.5 milligrams, i.e. between 3 and 5 times more than what is considered prudent and safe. In other words: the exaggerated dose of Midazolam prescribed by the WHO for the elderly has turned it from a sedative into a lethal poison.
This article I am sharing with you is so well documented that it serves as a basis for legal action for crimes against humanity in every single country, because the same protocols have been used everywhere.
The article has a rather long introduction, right up to the topic at hand, but it is useful because it shows that there was never the supposed inpatient congestion in hospitals that would justify leaving the elderly with problems in nursing homes, where this protocol was applied to them to “mitigate the pain” which was what really killed them and, in turn, legitimised the existence of a pandemic. All lies: gerontocide with premeditation. The same thing that happened in the UK has happened in all other countries.
Beware, because the Spanish Ministry of Health’s guideline for sedation with Midazolam for the elderly in old people’s homes was 7.5 or 10 milligrams! In other words: 20 times the safe dose (0.5 milligrams). If this is not evidence of mass murder (apart from the obvious answer to the rhetorical “What did the people die of?”),
Midazolam was used to prematurely end the lives of thousands of people who had supposedly died of Covid-19 and we can prove it; here is the evidence….
In March 2020 Britons were told they had to “stay at home” to “protect the NHS” and “save lives”. They were also told that the authorities only needed “three weeks to flatten the curve”.
Why were the British people ordered to stay at home? Because of the threat of a new emerging virus that we were told originated in the city of Wuhan, China. A virus that has claimed the lives of 128,000 people in the UK, or so we are told.
But what if we could prove to you that you have given up fifteen months or more of your life for a lie?
But not just any lie, a lie that led to the premature end of the lives of thousands upon thousands of people, who were told they had died of Covid-19. A lie that involved committing one of the greatest crimes against humanity in living memory.
A lie that required three things:
fear, compliance and a drug known as Midazolam….
Authorities claim that Covid-19 is an infectious disease caused by a new coronavirus called SARS-CoV-2. The World Health Organisation (WHO) tells us that “most people infected with the COVID-19 virus will experience a mild to moderate respiratory illness and will recover without requiring special treatment”.
However, they state that “older people and those with underlying medical problems, such as cardiovascular disease, diabetes, chronic respiratory disease and cancer, are more likely to develop severe disease”.
We are told that severe disease in Covid-19 presents with pneumonia and accompanying respiratory failure. Typical symptoms are dyspnoea, cough, weakness and fever. We are also told that people with impaired respiratory failure who do not receive intensive care develop acute respiratory distress syndrome with severe dyspnoea.
Pneumonia is an inflammation of one or both lungs, usually caused by infection. It causes the alveoli (air sacs) inside the lungs to fill with fluid, making it difficult for the lungs to function properly. The body sends out white blood cells to fight the infection, and while this helps to kill germs, it can also make it harder for oxygen to get from the lungs into the bloodstream.
Pneumonia is not a new disease that has emerged because of Covid-19. In 2019 alone, the year before Covid-19 was supposed to appear, 272,000 people were admitted to hospital with pneumonia. According to the British Lung Foundation in 2012, 345 people per 100,000 had one or more episodes of pneumonia. This equates to around 225,000 people having suffered from pneumonia at least once.
The British Lung Foundation also tells us that most cases of pneumonia occur in people aged 81 and over. For example, in 2012, 1,838 out of every 100,000 people over the age of 81 developed pneumonia, which equates to around 60,000 people over the age of 81 in current figures based on around 3.2 million people over the age of 80 in the UK.
They also tell us that in 2012 there were 28,592 deaths from pneumonia, which equates to 5.1% of all deaths that year.
So, as you can see, deaths from pneumonia didn’t suddenly start happening because of the supposed appearance of a new disease called Covid-19, we have lived with it all our lives, it just wasn’t put in front of us 24 hours a day on TV, or on the front page of every newspaper as it was with the supposed deaths from Covid-19.
But to prove to you that you have given up fifteen months of your life for a lie that has caused the premature end of life of thousands and thousands of people, we must first understand which age group is most affected by Covid-19 according to official statistics.
The graph above is a heat map showing deaths in the 28 days following a positive SARS-CoV-2 test by date of death and age of the person. This data can be viewed on the UK government’s coronavirus dashboard here.
What is quite clear from this data is that the majority of suspected Covid deaths occurred in people over 90 years of age. The next age group with the highest number of deaths is 85-89, then 80-84 and so on. There is an overall decline in the number of deaths until about the 65-69 age group, but then we see a dramatic drop to almost zero in the under 60s.
This heat map shows that there were generally no more than 9 deaths in a single day in people aged 60-64. In the 65-69 age group there were no more than 20 deaths per day. In the 70-74 age group there were no more than 27 deaths in one day. In the 75-79 age group there were no more than 48 deaths per day at most. Only when we get to the 85-89 age group do we start to see a big increase in the number of presumed Covid deaths. 179 deaths in a day at most. Then we have the 90+ age group, which saw no more than 379 deaths in a single day at its peak.
So what we’re seeing here is that it’s a negligible number of “Covid” deaths in anyone under the age of 60. But we’re not actually seeing a lot of Covid deaths in people between 60 and 80. What we are seeing is a much higher number of Covid deaths in people over the age of 85.
But what’s so strange about that?
Nothing, considering that the average life expectancy in the UK is 81 years. Moreover, this is consistent with what we have seen in pneumonia cases/deaths in previous years. Let us not forget that severe disease in Covid-19 has pneumonia and accompanying respiratory failure.
Which begs the question: why has the whole nation had to stay at home, social distance, wear a mask, wash their hands and live under dictatorial tyranny for fifteen months because people have died or are dying who have lived longer than the UK average? Dying of pneumonia, from which we see tens of thousands die every year.
We can’t deny that in 2020 there were excess deaths, and you think it’s because the hospitals were overflowing? Except they weren’t.
NHS figures show that during the height of the “first wave”, between April and June 2020, there were 58,005 occupied beds, equivalent to a 62% occupancy rate. This is 30% less than the same period last year.
In 2017, from April to June, there was an average of 91,724 occupied beds, equivalent to 89.1% occupancy.
In 2018, from April to June there was an average of 91,056 occupied beds, equivalent to 89.8% occupancy.
In 2019, from April to June there was an average of 91,730 occupied beds, equivalent to 90.3% occupancy.
In 2020, from April to June, there was an average of 58,005 occupied beds, equivalent to 62% occupancy.
It also shows that ED attendance during the peak of the first wave was 57% lower than the previous year.
2018 – April – 1,984,369 attended A&E
2019 – April – 2,112,165 attended A&E
2020 – April – 916,581 attended A&E
Which begs the question: what exactly were we protecting the NHS from? It seems to have had a holiday.
However, up to 1 May 2020 there were 41,627 more deaths than the five year average, and most of them occurred in April. In April, emergency department attendance fell by 57% compared to the previous year and bed occupancy by 30%. In 33,408 of these excess deaths, Covid-19 was mentioned on the death certificate, most of which occurred in people over 85 years of age.
However, data extracted from the Office for National Statistics (ONS) shows that during April 2020 there were 26,541 deaths that occurred in care homes, an increase of 17,850 on the five-year average. This is half the number of deaths assumed by Covid-19 over the same period.
Why did so many people die in nursing homes when hospitals were almost overflowing? Surely, if they had developed serious complications from Covid-19, they would have required urgent medical attention and hospital treatment.
Because let’s not forget that we are told that severe Covid-19 disease has pneumonia and accompanying respiratory failure. Typical symptoms are dyspnoea, cough, weakness and fever. We are also told that people with impaired respiratory failure who do not receive intensive care develop acute respiratory distress syndrome with severe dyspnoea.
Why were these people in nursing homes and not in hospital?
They were in nursing homes because Matt Hancock gave the order to put them there…..
On 19 March a directive was sent to the NHS requiring the discharge of all patients who were deemed not to need a hospital bed. They stated that ward transfers must take place within one hour of the decision to a designated discharge area, and that discharge must take place within two hours. NHS centres were informed that they “must adhere” to the new directive.
This was done to supposedly free up beds, which they estimated to be 15,000 more in just one week of implementing the directive.
It freed up so many beds that bed occupancy in the period April-June 2020 was 30% less than the previous year. Why would these people already be in a hospital bed if they didn’t need it? You go to hospital because you need medical treatment, not because you want to lie down and get a good night’s sleep.
This meant that people in need of care and medical attention were discharged to nursing homes by the thousands.
But Matt Hancock’s neglect of the elderly and vulnerable did not end there. While the NHS was busy discharging patients in need of nursing home care in accordance with his directive, Matt Hancock and the Department of Health were busy getting them all a particular drug known as midazolam.
Midazolam is a drug commonly used in palliative care and is considered one of the four essential medicines needed to promote quality care for dying patients in the UK. Think of it as diazepam on steroids.
Midazolam is also a drug that has been used in executions by lethal injection in the US, combined with two other drugs. Midazolam acts as a sedative to render the prisoner unconscious. The other drugs then stop the functioning of the lungs and heart. However, it has been a source of controversy because several prisoners took a long time to die and appeared to be in pain when midazolam was used.
Midazolam can also cause serious or life-threatening breathing problems, such as shallow, slow or temporarily stopped breathing, which can lead to permanent brain injury or death.
UK regulators state that you should only receive midazolam in a hospital or doctor’s surgery that has the necessary equipment 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 medicine to make sure you are breathing properly, as midazolam induces a significant depression of breathing. You should also tell your doctor if you have a serious infection or if you have or have had problems with your lungs, airways, breathing, 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 administered as part of anaesthesia during surgery to produce a loss of consciousness.
Midazolam is also used to induce a state of reduced consciousness in critically ill patients in intensive care units who are breathing with the help of a machine.
Midazolam should be used with extreme caution in patients with chronic renal failure, impaired liver function or impaired cardiac function. It should also be used with extreme caution in obese or elderly patients.
What are some of the most important points to take away from this?
Midazolam induces significant depression of breathing UK regulators insist that midazolam should only be administered in a hospital or doctor’s office under the supervision of a doctor or nurse to monitor the patient’s breathing in order to provide life-saving treatment if breathing slows or stops. Midazolam should be used with extreme caution in elderly patients.
Severe disease in Covid-19 presents with pneumonia and accompanying respiratory failure. Typical symptoms are dyspnoea, cough, weakness and fever. We are also told that people with deteriorating respiratory failure who do not receive intensive care develop acute respiratory distress syndrome with severe dyspnoea.
Midazalam induces a significant depression of respiration.
Knowing this, would you use midazolam to treat people suffering from pneumonia and respiratory failure presumably due to Covid-19?
The above exchange took place at a parliamentary committee meeting on 17 April 2020 between Matt Hancock and Dr Evans, who is a Conservative MP.
The following is an extract from an article confirming that the UK bought two years’ worth of Midazolam in March 2020 and were looking to buy much more – and that they were looking to buy much more.
Supplies of the sedative midazolam were diverted from France as a “precaution” to mitigate potential shortages in the NHS caused by COVID-19, the Department of Health and Social Care (DHSC) told The Pharmaceutical Journal.
A spokesperson for Accord Healthcare, one of the five manufacturers of the drug, told The Pharmaceutical Journal that it had to obtain regulatory approval to sell supplies of French-branded injectable midazolam to the NHS, having already sold two years’ worth of stock to UK wholesalers “at the request of the NHS” in March 2020.
The DHSC said the request for additional stock was part of “national efforts to respond to the coronavirus outbreak”, which included precautions “to reduce the likelihood of future stock-outs”.
Why does the UK need to buy two years’ worth of Midazolam, a drug associated with respiratory suppression and respiratory arrest, to treat a disease that causes respiratory suppression and arrest?
This NHS document states that Midazolam should be used for comfort in end-of-life care because Covid-19 relieves fear, anxiety and agitation.
This NHS document states that midazolam should be used for sedation before the patient requires mechanical ventilation, something we know has been necessary in hospitals for people who have developed severe pneumonia, which we are told is due to Covid-19. However, it also states that midazolam should only be used if first- and second-line drugs do not provide adequate sedation, but includes the caveat that midazolam can only be added to first-line drugs to reduce Propofol infusion rates.
This NHS document states that Midazolam should be used for sedation before undergoing an operation.
The same document also confirms that midazolam has the potential to impair the respiratory system, especially in the presence of disease or advanced age. It clearly states that dosage should be kept to a minimum and should be within the manufacturer’s guidelines.
The document also provides a useful table confirming that the dose of midazolam for the elderly or infirm should be no higher than 0.5 mg – 1 mg, side effects include cardiorespiratory depression and the drug should be used with caution in those with respiratory disease.
This article confirms that more than two million operations were cancelled at the end of March 2020 to free up beds for at least three months for “coronavirus” sufferers.
Do you see the contradictions here? A policy that was in place prior to the alleged emergence of Covid-19 clearly states that midazolam can be used for sedation, however, the dose should be reduced to 0.5 mg in the elderly or infirm due to potential side effects, including cardiorespiratory depression, and extreme caution should be used when administering midazolam to patients suffering from respiratory illness.
However, a policy created for the treatment of patients allegedly suffering from anxiety due to Covid-19, which we are told is a respiratory disease, clearly states that such a patient should be treated with an initial dose of 2.5 mg of Midazolam, or 1.25 mg if the patient is “particularly frail”, but should be increased to 5 – 10 mg if the patient is “extremely distressed”. The starting dose for particularly frail patients is also 0.25 mg higher than the maximum recommended for administration to the elderly or infirm in the sedation guidelines.
Who is responsible for making this decision and issuing these guidelines, and why is no one holding them to account?
In March 2020, two years of Midazolam were purchased, but at the same time operations were cancelled for a minimum of three months, so Midazolam was not required for pre-operative sedation. Guidelines issued prior to the alleged pandemic clearly state that Midazolam should be used in extremely low doses in the elderly or infirm, and should be used with extreme caution in those with respiratory disease due to side effects including respiratory depression.
We have been told that Covid-19 is a respiratory disease and that complications include pneumonia and severe respiratory distress. So, all things considered, buying two years of Midazolam seems like a terrible waste of money, doesn’t it? Since there doesn’t seem to be much they can use it for within the guidelines.
Well, we can confirm that it has definitely been used, as we have seen the prescription data.
But we’d like to remind you of the important warning applied to Midazolam courtesy of the US National Library of Medicine
Midazolam injection can cause serious or life-threatening breathing problems, such as shallow, slow or temporarily stopped breathing that can lead to permanent brain injury or death. You should only receive this medicine in a hospital or doctor’s office that has the equipment needed to monitor your heart and lungs and to quickly provide life-saving medical treatment if your breathing slows or stops. Your doctor or nurse will watch you closely after you receive this medicine to make sure you are breathing properly.
So can Matt Hancock explain why during April 2020 out-of-hospital prescribing of Midazolam was double that seen in 2019?
According to official data in April 2019 as many as 21,977 Midazolam prescriptions were issued, containing 171,952 items, the majority of which were Midazolam hydrochloride. However, in April 2020, 45,033 Midazolam prescriptions were issued, containing 333,229 items, the majority of which are Midazolam hydrochloride. This represents a 104.91% increase in the number of Midazolam prescriptions issued and a 93.85% increase in the number of items they contained. But these were not issued in hospitals, they were issued by doctors’ offices, which can only mean one thing, they were issued for end-of-life care.
The spikes in production of the Midazolam solution correspond to the spikes in suspected Covid deaths within 28 days of a positive test.
January 2021: large increase in suspected Covid deaths.
We are told that severe Covid-19 disease has pneumonia and accompanying respiratory failure. Typical symptoms are dyspnoea, cough, weakness and fever. We are also told that people with deteriorating respiratory failure who do not receive intensive care develop acute respiratory distress syndrome with severe dyspnoea.
Midazolam hydrochloride is associated with respiratory depression and respiratory arrest, especially when used for sedation in non-critical care settings. In some cases, where this has not been promptly recognised and effectively treated, death or hypoxic encephalopathy has occurred. Intravenous midazolam hydrochloride should only be used in hospital or ambulatory care settings.
The NHS policy prior to the advent of Covid-19 states that …
The dose should be reduced to 0.5 mg in the elderly or infirm because of potential side effects, including cardiorespiratory depression, and caution should be exercised when midazolam is administered to patients with respiratory disease.
NHS policy following the emergence of Covid-19, a suspected respiratory disease, states
Hospital beds in April 2020 were down 30% on the previous year.
A&E attendances were down 57% in April 2020 compared to the previous year.
Nursing home deaths increased by 205% in April 2020 compared to April 2019.
The vast majority of the alleged Covid deaths are people over the age of 85.
Do you not see here a strong correlation between the over-prescription of Midazolam and the apparently premature end of life, with associated deaths being put as Covid-19?
Do you really think there is a virus so intelligent that it knows how to kill the disabled? Just look at the ONS statistics: three out of five suspected Covid-19 deaths occurred in people with learning difficulties and disabilities.
In relation to deaths in people with learning disabilities, the ONS said: “the largest effect was associated with living in a residential or other shared facility”.
Having a learning disability and being in care does not mean you are more likely to die from Covid-19. What it does mean is that you are much more likely to be given a DNR order without informing you or your family, which carers/NHS staff use as permission to put you into end of life care, involving the administration of Midazolam.
We know this happened because an Amnesty report and a CQC report say so.
The Amnesty report says that …..
Nursing home managers, staff and relatives of nursing home residents in different parts of the country told Amnesty International how, in their experience, hospitals, ambulance crews and GPs discouraged or refused to send residents to hospital. A Yorkshire manager said: “We were very discouraged from sending residents to hospital. We talked about it in meetings; we were all aware of it”.
Another Hampshire manager recalled:
‘There wasn’t much chance of sending people to hospital. We managed to send one patient to hospital because the nurse was very adamant and insisted that the lady was too uncomfortable and we couldn’t do more to make her more comfortable, but the hospital could. At the hospital, the lady tested positive for COVID and was treated, survived and returned. She is 92 years old and in great shape.
There was a presumption that all people in nursing homes would die if they took COVID, which is wrong. This shows how little the government knows about the reality of nursing homes”.
The son of a nursing home resident who died in Cumbria said he did not even consider sending his father to hospital:
‘From day one, the care home was adamant that it was probably COVID and he would die of it and not be taken to hospital.
At that time he just had a cough. He was only 76 years old and in great shape. He loved going out and it was no problem for him to go to hospital. They called me from the nursing home and told me that he had symptoms, a bit of a cough and that the doctor had assessed him with the mobile phone and that he would not be taken to hospital.
Later that day I spoke to the doctor and told him they would not take him to the hospital, but would give him morphine if he was in pain. Later he collapsed on the bathroom floor and the nursing home called the paramedics, who determined he had no injuries and put him back in bed and told the caregivers not to call them about any Covid-related symptoms because they would not come back.
He died a week later.
He was never examined. No doctor ever came to the nursing home. The family doctor assessed him over the phone. In an identical situation for someone living at home and not in a nursing home, the advice was “go to hospital”. The death certificate says pneumonia and COVID, but pneumonia was never mentioned there”.
The manager of a Yorkshire care home told Amnesty International:
“In March, I tried to take [a resident] to hospital; the ambulance had hired a doctor to do triage, but they said, ‘Well, he’s dying anyway, so we’re not sending an ambulance’… Under normal circumstances he would have gone to hospital… I think he had a right to be admitted to hospital. These are people who have contributed to society all their lives and they have been denied the respect and dignity that would be given to a 42-year-old; they have been [deemed] expendable.”
The CQC felt it necessary to issue a statement in August 2020 addressing the issue of inappropriate DNRs being placed on nursing home residents without informing the resident or their family.
It is vitally important that older and disabled people living in nursing homes and in the community have access to hospital care and treatment for COVID-19 and other conditions when needed during the pandemic… Providers should always work to prevent avoidable harm or death for all those in their care. Protocols, guidelines and triage systems should be based on equal access to care and treatment.
If they are based on the assumption that some groups are less entitled to care and treatment than others, this would be discriminatory. It would also potentially be a violation of human rights, including the right to life.
It would also potentially be a violation of human rights, including the right to life, even if there were concerns that hospital or critical care capacity could be reached.
This is because the CQC found that 34% of people working in health and social care were under pressure to issue “do not attempt cardiopulmonary resuscitation” (DNACPR) orders on patients with disabilities and learning difficulties at Covid, without involving the patient or their relatives in the decision.
The evidence is out there for all to see in the public domain and, thankfully, a team of people are gathering that evidence and analysing it so that justice can be sought for people whose lives have been prematurely ended by the use of inappropriate DNACPR orders, used as permission to start end-of-life treatment that included a drug called Midazolam. A drug that is associated with respiratory depression and respiratory arrest, the exact same symptoms of complications due to the alleged Covid-19 disease, especially when used for sedation in non-critical care settings.
A drug that was ordered by the UK authorities in March 2020 in a quantity to cover a normal two-year supply. A two-year supply that appears to have run out in October 2020 according to NHS documents.
But once replenished, stocks ran out again in early February 2021, according to official NHS documents.
In 2013, following a review, it was decided to abolish the Liverpool Care Pathway. The Liverpool Care Pathway (LCP) was a scheme which, we were told, was intended to improve the quality of care in the last hours or days of a patient’s life.
Its supposed purpose was to ensure a peaceful and comfortable death. The PCL was a guide for doctors, nurses and other health professionals caring for a dying person on issues such as the appropriate time to remove tubes that provide food and fluids, or when to stop medication.
The reason for the decision to remove it is that the review found that hospital staff had misinterpreted its guidance on care of the dying, leading to stories of patients being drugged and deprived of fluids in their last weeks of life.
The government-commissioned review, led by Lady Neuberger, found that poor training and lack of compassion on the part of nursing staff was to blame. Heartbreaking stories from families revealed that they had not been told that their loved one was destined to die and, in some cases, nurses shouted at them for trying to give them a glass of water. Nurses had mistakenly thought, according to the LCP guidance, that giving fluids was wrong.
The review made 44 recommendations, including phasing out LCP over six to 12 months with the introduction of individual care plans for the dying. It stated that only senior clinicians should make the decision to provide end-of-life care, together with the healthcare team, and that no decision should be made out of hours unless there is a very good reason.
Evidence suggests that the Liverpool Care Pathway came back with a vengeance in April 2020 under the leadership of health secretary Matt Hancock, government advisers and NHS bosses, and appears to have been used to manipulate you into giving up more than a year of your life under the guise of staying at home, to protect the NHS and save lives. But the evidence suggests that you were actually ordered to stay at home, to protect the NHS, so that they could prematurely end the lives of elderly and vulnerable people and tell you that they had died from Covid.
That should be the word on everyone’s lips. We are sure it will be now.