Do the NIH and WHO COVID treatment recommendations need to be fixed?

Do the NIH and WHO COVID treatment recommendations need to be fixed?

By Steve Kirsch

Executive Summary

This is the first in a series of articles arguing that obeisance to constrictive evidence-based medicine (EBM) treatment protocols in a pandemic is causing an unnecessary loss of hundreds of thousands of lives.

If, instead of exclusively relying on EBM for developing treatment recommendations, we made medical decisions based on looking at all the available evidence and 1) made recommendations, which are most consistent with the evidence to date, 2) made recommendations that are more likely than not to save the most lives, and 3) considered the costs of being wrong (death vs. minor temporary side effects), then we would arrive at a completely different set of recommendations. We would not be afraid to make mistakes because we would be seeking to minimize the loss of life.

There is abundant evidence that COVID is best treated as early as possible with a cocktail of drugs, two of the most effective and safest being fluvoxamine and ivermectin. Doctors uniformly report that the earlier a patient is treated, the better the outcomes. I have yet to hear of a case where a patient who was treated within 24 hours of first symptoms with those two ...

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