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IAHF List: Please read the AP News article below my comments (and below the info on how to insert a butterfly for administering sodium ascorbate via IV).

As you can see from Neergaard's article, the Fedstapo is trying to psychologically prepare us to "GET IN LINE" if they declare martial law due to an outbreak of Avian Flu. Under Project Bioshield Bush can force vaccinate us and can declare martial law based on any emergency, real or imagined:
http://www.whitehouse.gov/news/releases/2003/02/20030203.html In 1918 it was the vaccines themselves that caused the Pandemic that killed millions world wide http://www.ymlp.com/pubarchive_show_message.php?jham+423, and they appear ready in the near future to try a REPEAT of this scenario for population control and radically increased societal control reasons:

WHAT YOU CAN DO

1) Get armed.... with information.... and anything ELSE you feel you need to defend yourself, your family and those around you in the event of a potential societal breakdown along the lines of what just occurred in New Orleans.

2) Grasp that your best DEFENSE against any sort of flu, whether its garden variety or a weaponized strain concocted for biological warfare purposes at Fort Detrick Maryland is a strong immune system.

3) In previous mssgs (see archive at http://www.ymlp.com/pubarchive.php?jham) I've discussed a host of different alternative measures you can take to strengthen your immune system to protect against any sort of flu. (These recommendations include herbs, essential oils, vitamins, colloidal silver, prayer, exercise, healthy food)

4) Forward this massively.

One person on the IAHF list who has Multiple Sclerosis has become an expert on injecting himself using a butterfly, and he has provided us with the instructions below which can be used to infuse sodium ascorbate. IAHF assumes no responsability whatsoever if you use this information and anything goes wrong, its always best to go to an MD, nurse, ND or phlebotomist for procedures such as this and I don't know any other way to get bottles of sterile sodium ascorbate any other way than via an MD, ND, or Nurse Practitioner- see this site: http://www.doctoryourself.com/vitciv.html although Cathcart does have info on how to make your own solution on his site.http://www.orthomed.com/


PERSONAL INTRAVENOUS INSTRUCTIONS

The following is a detailed description of the process I use to do an intravenous (IV) injection by myself. The medical community does not recommend this but I do it anyway. This may not work for everyone and there probably are better ways of doing the procedure. A local nurse threatened me with horror stories but then again, I have a collection of horror stories about nurses and their periodic incompetence. This has been my lifesaver for the past few years and I'm not about to give it up. So here's my formula in ten easy steps:

Required supplies:

Long latex strip
Alcohol swab dispenser
Several inches of ½ inch wide surgical tape
Needle disposal container
Syringe (appropriate size… 10CC is what I use)
Butterfly needles (go to http://www.globalserve.net/~surguin/butter.htm to see what it looks like)
Surgical gloves
Clean cotton swabs
Band-aid

Step 1 Finding the vein
Most veins are not clearly visible to the eye, so it needs a helping hand. The vein may be collapsed and slapping the area several times usually gets blood flowing again. Making a tight fist and tightly strapping on a latex strip about halfway up my arm also helps to "surface" the vein. The location of veins is general and very unspecific so I can't go by a description saying "this is where it is". Sometimes it may take a few minutes to feel the vein but in the end, patience pays off. Considering the hassle involved when the vein is not injected with the first prick, I think it's a good idea to proceed only when I've established that I can clearly see and feel the vein under the skin. Otherwise it's a shot in the dark. Veins move around a little bit so a previous needle mark as "the spot" is not recommended. The latex strip should be tight and attached such that the tourniquet can be released by simply tugging on one end and it should fall loose. I had to practice for some time to successfully tie the latex strip by holding one end in my mouth and pulling tight with the other hand. This is easier if someone is around to tie the knot for you. As my arms are "all over the place" when I tie the latex strip, it's the first step that needs to be gotten out of the way. Some stores carry fancy tourniquets that can be tied with one hand and released by pulling a lever. My naturopath tells me that these are readily available in Germany but I've never seen any at the place where I purchase my supplies.

Step 2 Snapping the top off of a glass vile
For my purposes it's very critical that I get a clean product straight from the manufacturer that has not been contaminated or watered down so I only use products that are contained in sealed glass viles. There are some good products out there in regular containers however. The best way to snap the top off of a sealed glass vile is to hold the vile firmly in one hand with the thumb positioned over the spot indicated for snapping (usually a small dot) and firmly press in. The top will easily snap off. Ahead of time, I make sure that I have a location ready where I can stand the vile so that it won't spill while I continue to get ready. The sealed glass viles that I've used are made so that the glass will cleanly break when snapped in this manner. Forcing a vile to break open in any other manner could cause the glass to break improperly, spill the contents, and even give yourself a little cut that will need to be taken care of before going further.

Step 3 Get yourself ready
Put on the surgical gloves and cut a piece of the surgical tape about three inches long. I normally just lay the piece of tape over my fingers or over my hand so that it's ready and available when I need it.

Step 4 Loading the syringe
Insert the needle of the syringe into the vile and pull the "push knob" back, it will draw the liquids from the vile into the syringe and the empty glass vile can be disposed of either in a regular garbage can or in a needle disposal container. Once the syringe has been loaded, hold it so that you can clearly see what's happening, lightly press the "push knob" on the syringe. This will produce a squirt and this same squirt pushes out any excess air bubbles that may be in the syringe. This MUST be done as putting air in your veins can be fatal. Then carefully unscrew the needle from the syringe and immediately dispose of the needle in the needle disposal container. Put the syringe down somewhere near but OUT OF THE WAY so that you don't knock it on the floor!

Step 5 Preparing the site for injetion
Rub the area to be injected with an alcohol swab.

Step 6 Inserting the butterfly needle into your arm
I then remove the needle protector from the butterfly unit and carefully inject the needle into the visible vein (usually inside the elbow of my outstretched arm… if right handed, the right hand vein will be more visible and if left handed the left hand vein will be more prominent.) Once the needle has penetrated the vein, blood will flow out into the butterfly tube. Don't be alarmed, this is supposed to happen. If no blood comes out, it means that the needle is not in the vein, therefore you may have to "poke around" a little bit (creepy), push the needle a little bit further in, or pull it out and start over again making sure that you can see and feel the vein before retrying again. Take a deep breath before inserting the needle and stay focused! Hold the needle at an angle of about 45%. It's a good idea to practice ahead of time on an orange or some other fruit so that you get to develop "the feel" of how hard to push and how deep.

Step 7 Taping the butterfly down
As soon as the blood flows into the tube of the butterfly, you are "home" and you can now pick up the piece of surgical tape (that is supposed to be resting on your hand) and carefully drop it over the butterfly to keep it in place. It's important to keep the arm outstretched and not to move the arm that is being injected during this process so I usually sit at the dinner table with plenty of room to spread my things around.

Step 8 Attaching the syringe and the butterfly together
Once the butterfly is taped to my arm, I hold the end of the butterfly tube with the hand that is being injected, unscrew the cap at the end of the tube and continue to screw the tube into the syringe container (where I earlier removed the needle). I pull the "push knob" back to make sure the needle has not moved (more blood should come into the tube) When satisfied that I have a "good connection" I slowly depress the "push knob" to push the contents from the syringe into the tube that is attached to the needle at the end of the butterfly unit. Several times during the "emptying stage" of the syringe I pull the "push knob" back a little bit just to make sure nothing has moved on me (more blood will come into the tube if everything is still OK). I continue until the syringe is empty.

Step 9 Remove the needle
When the syringe has been emptied, put it down carefully and even more carefully peel back the tape that is holding the butterfly in place being cautious not to yank the needle out of your arm. Gently pull the needle out. That's it, it's over!

Step 10 Bleeding
Immediately put the cotton swab on the injected spot and press down firmly, fold your arm while pressing the injected area. There may be one drop of blood or ten drops, many variables here. It's a good idea to put a band-aid over the injected area to protect it from becoming contaminated.



Feds Prepare for Super-Flu Disaster By LAURAN NEERGAARD, AP Medical Writer
Sun Oct 9, 3:54 AM ET


WASHINGTON - A super-flu could kill up to 1.9 million Americans, according to a draft of the government's plan to fight a worldwide epidemic. Officials are rewriting that plan to designate not just who cares for the sick but who will keep the country running amid the chaos, said an influenza specialist who is advising the government on those decisions.


"How do you provide food, water ... basic security for the population?" asked Michael Osterholm of the University of Minnesota, a government adviser who has a copy of the draft plan and described it for The Associated Press.

"This is a much more comprehensive view than has previously been detailed," he said in an interview Saturday.

The Bush administration has spent the last year updating its plan for how to fight the next flu pandemic. While it is impossible to say when one will strike, the fear is that the bird flu in Asia could trigger one if it mutates to start spreading easily among people.

A recent draft of the plan, first reported Saturday by The New York Times, models what might happen based on the last century's three pandemics.

In a best-case scenario, about 200,000 people might die.

But if the next pandemic resembles the birdlike 1918 Spanish flu, as many as 1.9 million could die, Osterholm said. Millions more would be ill, overwhelming hospitals.

"You plan for the worst-case scenario," he said. "If it's less than that, thank God."

The government has on hand enough of the anti-flu drug Tamiflu to treat 4.3 million people. Manufacturing of $100 million worth of a bird flu vaccine just began.

The draft makes clear that tens of millions more doses of each would be needed. That is far more than the world has the capacity to manufacture quickly.

To finish that draft plan, federal health officials for several weeks have been role-playing what would happen if a super-flu struck now - not next year, after more medicines and vaccines have been stockpiled.

The strategy, Osterholm said, is, "Don't emphasize what you can buy, emphasize what you can get your hands on. If it happens tonight, how do you deal with order?"

For example, health workers would need to wear special masks, known as N-95 masks, to prevent infection while treating patients. Two U.S. companies produce 90 percent of the world's supply and "we'll run out overnight," Osterholm said.

Also being considered is the possibility that Tamiflu will not be powerful enough to treat someone already sick, but could protect against illness if given beforehand. So who would get the 4.3 million doses?

Health and Human Services Secretary Mike Leavitt recently met with Cabinet secretaries to get other federal agencies to determine their role in stemming rioting at vaccine clinics; when to close schools; how to keep gasoline, electricity, food and water supplies running; and how to manage the economic fallout.

State health officers also are being asked for input, Osterholm said.

"The HHS plan is going to be the foundation of a larger government-wide plan," said Leavitt's spokeswoman, Christina Pearson. "Beyond health care, there are issues with banks and schools, and that states and other place have to have their own plans."

Democrats have criticized the administration for not having a plan. Sen. Tom Harkin (news, bio, voting record), an Iowa Democrat, said in a statement Saturday that time for action was short.

"Having a plan on paper does nothing to protect us," Harkin said while urging the administration to work with Congress on implementing protections against a pandemic. "Next month is too late. The United States is woefully unprepared for this, and we must get started immediately."

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On the Net:

Background on bird flu: http://www.cdc.gov/flu/avian/