Friday, July 29, 2022

Informative about Monkeypox

How bad is monkeypox, really?

We live in a time of disinformation conceived and issued by the Democrat party and the media.  The World Health Organization (WHO) and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) now want to leverage their latest midterm virus into another round of pandemic fear porn.  Since you cannot trust the FDA or the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) or their spokespeople today, it might be a good time to review what the official research conducted for the military indicated before today’s liars at the CDC and the FDA get crazy again and mandate unwarranted and ineffective masks and lockdowns for monkeypox.

From the U.S. Army Field Manual FM 3-11.9, Title: POTENTIAL MILITARY CHEMICAL/BIOLOGICAL AGENTS AND COMPOUNDS, on page IV-2 is Table IV-1.  List of Potential BW Agents:

See list here


On page 152 (or IV-19), directly from the FM, the specifics for Monkeypox are listed.

k. Monkeypox.

(1) Infectious Agent.  Monkeypox virus; it belongs to the genus orthopoxvirus, which includes the smallpox virus (variola), the virus used in the smallpox vaccine (vaccinia), and the cowpox virus.15

(2) Occurrence.  The rain forest countries of central and western Africa and the US.16

(3) Reservoir.  Studies suggest several species of squirrels and Gambian rats in Africa16 and pet prairie dogs in the US may be animal reservoirs.15  Other animals may be possible reservoirs.16  Rats, mice, and rabbits can get monkeypox.13

(4) Transmission.  Limited data on the transmission of monkeypox virus are available from studies conducted in Africa.  Person-to-person transmission is believed to occur primarily through direct contact and also by respiratory droplet spread.  Airborne transmission cannot be excluded, especially in patients presenting with cough.17

(5) Symptoms.  In humans, the symptoms are similar to those of smallpox, but usually milder.  The illness begins with fever, headache, muscle aches, backache, swollen lymph nodes, a general feeling of discomfort, and exhaustion.  A papular rash develops, often first on the face.  The lesions usually develop through several stages before crusting and falling off.  In Africa, the reported case-fatality rate is 10 percent.15

(6) Incubation period.  About 12 days.16

(7) Communicability.  The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) suggests there is a relatively low risk of person-to-person transmission.17

8) Prevention.  Because the monkeypox virus is related to the virus that causes smallpox, the smallpox vaccine can protect people from getting monkeypox as well as smallpox.18

(9) Delivery.  The likely method of dissemination is an aerosol release.


15CDC, Monkeypox, “Fact Sheet: Basic Information About Monkeypox,” 12 June 2003,, 2 September 2003.

16Yvan J.F. Hutin (CDC), et. al., “Research: Outbreak of Human Monkeypox, Democratic Republic of Congo, 1996-1997,” Emerging Infectious Diseases, Vol. 7, No. 3, May-June 2001.

17CDC, Monkeypox, “Updated Interim Infection Control and Exposure Management Guidance in the Health-Care and Community Setting for Patients with possible Monkeypox Virus Infection,” 18 July 2003,, 2 September 2003.

18CDC, Monkeypox, “Fact Sheet: Smallpox Vaccine and Monkeypox,” 9 July 2003,, 2 September 2003.

No comments: