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    Can Your Family Physician Provide Informed Consent On COVID-19 Shots If They Have Already vaxxed? 

    by Chris Bailey

    08 October 2021, Ventura County California

    Is your doctor competent? Do you trust that your primary physician will provide sound advice concerning medicines you should take? Does your physician take the time to review your medications to ensure they are compatible with each other, and there are no precautions concerning your pharmaceutical history that would prevent you from taking a new, experimental drug?

    The pandemic and lockdowns have taken a toll on everyone. No person can claim an exemption from pandemic fatigue. Doctors are mortal as well.

    Psychological weakness may accompany symptoms related to emotional or psychological disturbance including anxiety, changes in mood, personality, or behavior depression. How many medical professionals, who experienced the same lockdowns and disruption of schedules as their patients, have considered the possibility their decision process has been affected by fear of a SARS-COV-2 infection?

    Difficulty with memory, thinking, talking, comprehension, writing or reading are additional symptoms of being affected by psychological weakness. Irritability or mood changes, lack of energy, malaise or lethargy, severe fatigue and sleep disturbances are all extremely common these past 2 years. Pandemic fatigue affects all professions, and will influence your doctor’s ability to objectively provide Informed Consent. Doctors are not immune from mental illness or event driven fatigue. They need to take their own advice, and check their mental health as well.

    Authority figures tend to not admit mistakes(Your physician is one). The reasons are diverse, but they fall into one of 5 categories. Fear, Embarrassment, Ego, Strategy and Denial. Anyone can fall prey to these categories, but the higher a person is on a professional scale, the more difficult it becomes to admit a mistake, as more than one of the 5 categories come into play on every decision.

    Fear of infection is clearly on everyone’s mind, either due to personal SARS-COV-2 fear, or loved ones are frozen by it. Witnessing a Law Enforcement Officer make excuse after excuse about a mistake made, when it is evident they have, is an example of compounding Embarrassment and Ego together into one incident. The famous Dr. Fauci never admits to a mistake, but excuses his statements as part of a grander Strategy an average American doesn’t need to know, or cannot understand. President Biden is currently in a quagmire of mistakes, but denies them with baffling strength, even though the mistakes are clearly his responsibility. All of these cases involve professionals and their inability to articulate they have erred. Ego plays a deciding factor, and can cripple their ability to critically access flawed decisions.

    Ask yourself if interactions with your physician are a dynamic where you are heard, and believe information is shared to help you arrive at good, informed decisions. When you ask for medical data to support decisions, have you heard, “Well, it’s what I would do.” Would most patients continue to rely on the advice of a doctor, if an addiction to a drug, or alcohol, or pornography was discovered? Most would no longer have any confidence in the person, or their advice. Their professional status would suffer. 

    Some doctors have pushed back from the beginning concerning the rapid distribution of an Emergency Use Authorization created shot to stem the tide of SARS-COV-2 infections. Most have not pushed back at all, and have complied to keep their position at a hospital, protect their income, or prevent their lifestyle and status from any effect from questioning the lack of data during the largest rollout of a drug in recorded history.

    Medications and vaccines endure years of clinical scrutiny before doctors prescribe them, out of an abundance of caution. If a doctor advises you to take an EUA drug when you are not at risk of serious consequences from a SARS-COV-2 infection, what does that mean? If the doctor has already dosed with the same EUA drug, does that buttress or discourage the personal decision to take the shot?

    Chris Bailey is a reporter-at-large of, a business owner, military veteran and longtime resident of Camarillo


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