COVID New World Order pandemic Science

Tokyo’s Medical Association Chairman recommends Ivermectin

Chairman of Tokyo’s Medical Association (TMA)

Available on my Bitchute channel


“In Africa, if we compare countries distributing ivermectin once a year with countries which do not give ivermectin. I mean, they don’t give ivermectin to prevent COVID, but to prevent parasitic diseases, but anyway, if we look at COVID numbers in countries that give ivermectin, the number of cases is 134.4 per 100,000, and the number of deaths is 2.2 per 100,000.

Now African countries which do not distribute ivermectin: 950.6 cases per 100,000 and 29.3 deaths per 100,000. I believe the difference is clear. Of course, one cannot conclude that ivermectin is effective only on the basis of these figures,but when we have all these elements, we cannot say that ivermectin is absolutely not effective, at least not me.

We can do other studies to confirm its efficacy, but we are in a crisis situation.

With regard to the use of ivermectin, it is obviously necessary to obtain consent of the patients, and I think we’re in a situation where we can afford to give them this treatment.”

More news about Japan.

Japan announced on Aug. 26 that it’s suspending the use of about 1.63 million doses of the Moderna COVID-19 vaccine due to reports of contamination.

The country’s health ministry said “foreign materials” were found in at least 390 doses—or 39 vials—of the Moderna vaccine coming from eight vaccination sites, according to The Asahi Shimbun.

Takeda Pharmaceutical, a Japanese drugmaker distributing the Moderna vaccines in Japan, had received reports of contamination from multiple vaccination sites. The health ministry subsequently learned of the matter on Aug. 25, the outlet reported.

“It’s a substance that reacts to magnets … it could be metal,” a ministry official reportedly said, according to Nikkei Asia.

Japan Suspends 1.6 Million Doses of Moderna Vaccine After Reports of Contamination

Interesting! A contaminant that makes the recipient magnetic?

Comments welcome below.

Join me on @GideonHartnett 

If you want to be notified by email each time I add a new post click the “Email” button below and add your email address.

By John Gideon Hartnett

Dr John G. Hartnett is an Australian physicist and cosmologist, and a Christian with a biblical creationist worldview. He received a B.Sc. (Hons) and Ph.D. (with distinction) in Physics from The University of Western Australia, W.A., Australia. He was an Australian Research Council (ARC) Discovery Outstanding Researcher Award (DORA) fellow at the University of Adelaide, with rank of Associate Professor. Now he is retired. He has published more than 200 papers in scientific journals, book chapters and conference proceedings.

2 replies on “Tokyo’s Medical Association Chairman recommends Ivermectin”

Good job, John. Thanks for getting the Truth out. Let me know how I can help. My wife and I have been on Ivermectin since March. We’re betting our life on it. (My Father’s middle name was Hartnett. His Hartnetts came from the St. Louis area.)


Paul, Wow. Thanks for the offer. You could write a little bit about you reason for taking IVM and the regimen you are on. Also your age, and circumstances that spurred your decision. That might encourage others with its safety etc.

On my surname Hartnett: All Hartnetts originated from county Cork in Ireland. Many migrated to the US, mostly the South. And at least one was sent as a convict to Australia in 1840. His name was John Hartnett and transported for stealing back his own milking cow from the British who ruled Ireland at the time. They taxed him by taking the cow. But it was needed milk to feed his newborn baby. One famous Hartnett from Cork was Sir Laurence Hartnett who in the post WWII era was brought to Australia by the PM at that time to build Australia’s first car, the Holden. Sir Laurence though was sacked by the PM just before the first model, the FX, was ready. He then went and built his own car called a Hartnet (one ‘t’). It was a story like the US Tucker, where only about 20 or so cars were built. But Sir Laurence tried it twice, the second time with a backer called Lloyd. So another car is called a Lloyd-Hartnett.


Comments are closed.