Debi Evans Blog: 4th June 2024

General Election Fever in the United Kingdom

Are you ready to cast your vote in July? Have you heard the news? A General Election is taking place in the UK, don’t you know!

If you are in the UK, you will probably already be fed up with the wall-to-wall coverage coming from mainstream media. The battle buses have been unveiled, so get ready, get set, and go. For the next four weeks, expect to have the word ‘change’ ringing in your head because many changes are just around the corner. Oh, and before you ask, rest assured that both battle buses are ULEZ-compliant. How fortunate there will be no nasty fines for the elite.

The West has collapsed. We have no sitting Parliament, no ministers, and no debate on issues that will affect us and our country for generations to come. Whilst ITV’s Robert Peston, BBC’s Laura Kuenssberg, Sky News’ Beth Rigby, and other so-called journalists fly around the country in hot pursuit of an exclusive photo opportunity to record prospective members of Parliament falling off a paddleboard or enjoying a pasty in Cornwall, the real issues which will affect us all are forgotten. But why did Rishi Sunak call a General Election when he did? I have a few theories. Please feel free to add to them.

  1. The country is broke. Simple. Will Jeremy Hunt leave a message in the Treasury’s cash box for the incoming Labour Chancellor, simply saying, ‘No money left. We wasted it all’?
  2. Rishi doesn’t fancy being a wartime Prime Minister.
  3. The game is over. The rats are leaving the sunken ship before they think we will notice.
  4. It could be a distraction from geopolitical issues that will directly affect everyone.

Whatever the real reason, changes are coming quickly. If you think you have seen it all over the last four years, you haven’t seen anything yet. ‘Convid’, as I have said many times, was a warm-up act. The ‘plandemic’ was a real-life experiment to see how we would react to lockups, masks, surveillance, orders, rules, and jabs. The pseudoscientists have been collecting, analysing, and manipulating data to suit their purpose, and to prepare for what’s to come.

But what is to come? Many people insist that the public have wised up and that they will never fall for a stunt like ‘Convid’ again. I beg to differ. Whilst I do believe that most people won’t be taken in by a ‘vaccine’ or a ‘virus’ again, will they be taken in by something else? If so, what? Keep reading. I will be sharing my thoughts on what is next. But before I do…

Behind the Scenes at UK Column

At UK Column we work very hard, not only to bring you the news as it is reported, but we also endeavour to bring our audience news you may not hear about on other channels. You may only see us once a week on your screen, but I promise you when we are not broadcasting, we are researching. I am very fortunate in being able to talk with some of the top experts in the world from many different specialisms.

I am also privileged to be working with some of the finest researchers and fact checkers in the country. As I spend a lot of time researching health, vaccines and medicines, it’s incredibly important that I give you the correct information. I have always been so grateful to all of them for picking up the phone at all hours just to answer a question or to help me understand something.

Currently, I am collaborating closely with Professor Diane Rasmussen McAdie and Cheryl Grainger, and we will be bringing you some exclusive news very soon. We fact check each other, share information, and often burn the candle at both ends. We spend hours on Zoom or on the phone reviewing sources to ensure we are giving you as much original evidence as is possible. Sometimes, we are so tired, we can hardly talk. Other times, we feel so drained we just want the world to stop for 24 hours whilst we catch our breath. But of course, the world doesn’t stop for anyone, and we don’t stop, either. We all have different reasons for speaking up; however, the goal is to bring you the truth and to prepare you for what may be coming down the line. It’s called ethical, honest reporting. When we eventually put our heads on a pillow, we sleep well. 

Many people ask me what I think is coming next. My reply is usually, ‘I am not a prophet, I am a mere mortal, and I don’t have a crystal ball’.  With that said, I do have a few theories.  Nine times out of 10, I am asked to elaborate on what I have found. So, for the record, this next section on Antimicrobial Resistance (AMR) is a collaboration with the input of Cheryl Grainger and Professor Diane Rasmussen McAdie, so huge thanks to them for their amazing help and research.  

Antimicrobial Resistance (AMR)

What if… instead of people getting sick from a ‘virus’, they got sick from a bacterial infection? What if… there was a ‘superbug’ for which there was no effective antibiotic? What if… all they had available was a new, experimental, ‘superantibiotic’ injection? What if… we the public were to be blamed for overuse of antibiotics? What if… GPs were told to not prescribe antibiotics?  What if… antibiotics as we know them disappear? I know there are a lot of ‘what ifs’, but I hope they have stirred your interest.

Most of our audience will know I am against most allopathic medicines, and I prefer a more natural, holistic approach. There have been times, however, when I probably would have been dead had it not been for antibiotics. My son certainly would have died without them. So, I am going to ask you to put yourself in my shoes back in 1995 just for a minute. A true story. My story. My son’s story.

It was the day after Boxing Day. It was so cold that my car lock had iced up. Overnight, very rapidly and with no warning, my precious 3-week-old son suddenly became extremely unwell. He was floppy, pale, and unresponsive. He resembled a washed-out rag doll.  An emergency ambulance arrived in a couple of minutes. I sat in the ambulance with my heart racing as I watched a paramedic trying to take vital signs on a baby who looked dead. On arrival, my baby was thrown from the ambulance to a paediatrician who ran into the resuscitation department, whilst a paramedic helped me out of the ambulance. I was stunned, terrified, and in shock. The reality of the seriousness and gravity of the emergency was starting to set in. I watched helplessly as a team worked on my baby, clueless as to what was wrong. My worst fears: will he die? Is he even still alive? The urgency and concern were palpable. The room spun, but life appeared to stand still. I stood at the back of the room watching, feeling powerless and invisible. I had never felt so alone in my life. I would have given anything to make him better and for the nightmare to stop.  Anything.  

By the grace of God, a young doctor thought to give my son emergency intravenous antibiotics as a prophylactic measure. In that moment, although he didn’t know it, he saved my son’s life. I never found out who he was so I could thank him, but he will never be forgotten. A month later, and after what seemed like hundreds of tests, my son was discharged with a diagnosis of meningococcal septicaemia. Thankfully, he still had all his limbs, and he was still alive. We were told he had suffered a serious brain injury, and that we wouldn’t know the effects until he was older. Whilst the path has been far from smooth since, he is now a proud dad of one son with another baby on the way. The NHS saved his life. 

Once upon a time, the NHS did work, it did care, and it did save lives.

In 2024, it has changed beyond recognition. Today’s youngsters don’t know what us oldies know, but what if a new parent now were in the same position as I was in 1995? What if doctors told the parent that the only option to save the baby’s life was to give him or her a novel experimental antimicrobial injection, because traditional antibiotics won’t work? Most parents would consent, of course. Even if you didn’t want to consent, you would never be allowed to take your baby home to try alternatives. How do young parents know what is being given to their babies, no matter how dangerous it may be, or what the short- and long-term effects may be? They don’t. And the situation could be so grave, they may never have time to find out. 

Not only do we believe AMR to be the next big psychological operation, but we also believe that there would appear to be far more to this story than meets the eye. The public have been made to believe that we will shortly be living in times where we will be told the familiar belt and braces approach to antibiotics won’t work. We the public are being blamed for wanting too many of them, and it seems more people are being told they are allergic to them when they have never been allergic to them. We have seen evidence of patients experiencing anaphylaxis episodes after antibiotic administration during surgery, whilst still under anaesthetic. They are told that for the rest of their lives, they should consider themselves allergic to antibiotics. We have also seen evidence of consultant anaesthetists conducting investigations into antibiotic allergies whilst ignoring serious adverse reactions to mRNA. It makes no sense.

What if… other medicines were contraindicated when used with mRNA? What if… anaesthetics and mRNA are contraindicated? What if… antibiotics are being produced that are less effective to ram home the message to the public that they don’t work?

There are a few things we do know for certain:

  1. AMR is amongst the 10 top emerging global threats as declared by the World Health Organization.
  2. Citizens will be asked to pledge their support and become Antibiotic Guardians. Guardians will be appointed to encourage others to make antibiotic pledges to the UKHSA.
  3. GPs will be discouraged/banned from prescribing ‘old school’ antibiotics and will use Artificial Intelligence to reduce usage.
  4. It appears antibiotics may be blamed for anaphylaxis episodes (we have seen evidence from a member of the public to suggest this is happening in hospitals in the South West) and vaccine injuries will be ignored.
  5. The United Nations are holding a special summit on AMR in September. At this time, CHAIN will be launched, which will ‘drive the behaviour changes needed to tackle the spread of drug-resistant microbes known as antimicrobial resistance’.
  6. WHO have announced new tools to be used in behavioural insights for AMR: Tailoring Antimicrobial Resistance Programmes (TAP).
  7. Yes, of course, Bill Gates is involved. He’s been funding it, too.

The AMR narrative is starting to ramp up. AMR lapel pins will soon be worn with pride by those keen to virtue signal that they are compliant. Those of us without badges will be deemed deviants. Does that sound familiar? Are you going to become an Antibiotic Guardian?

Cheryl Grainger and I will be doing a special one-off programme on AMR very soon, when we will explain what AMR is, and why, where, and when it is coming down the line. Do you suffer from a condition that requires antibiotics? If you do, perhaps consider stocking up on them. Just in case.

I Got a Text, and It’s Not from Love Island

Are you as fed up as I am with receiving constant texts from your GP surgery or the NHS telling you to get a test, send a reading, or answer a health questionnaire? Last week, despite telling my GP surgery not to send any more texts, they continued to bounce in, checking in on me to keep me ‘safe’. As I get older, I accept that I will not be able to do as much as someone of 20 or 30. I expect to be a bit slower. That’s life!

But this week, the straw that broke the camel’s back came in the form of another text from the surgery. (Why is it called a surgery when no actual surgery takes place?) The text asked me to submit a blood pressure reading. Why?

Feeling feisty, I rang the surgery to ask them politely once again to not send me texts and to ask why I needed to submit a blood pressure reading when I felt fine. I was told that the surgery needed regular readings to keep my medical records up to date. Politely, but firmly, I informed the receptionist that I was not worried about my blood pressure, so neither should they be. In fact, I informed them I was feeling very well, thank you, and should I need their help, I will contact them. After all, I was sure they were busy enough with genuinely sick people who really did need their help. No, apparently not, as I was then asked if I took my blood pressure readings at home. No… why would I need to do that when I felt fine? I reassured her that I had no signs or symptoms of either hypertension or hypotension, so I didn’t need to take my own reading. She said the health authority needed the reading, and that the surgery were merely following instructions. I politely ended the call thanking them for their concern, but I was fine, and requested that they please take me off their text list, because the texts are spam and harassment.

Today, I received another text asking me to fill out another questionnaire. No matter how many schemes you opt out of, or how many times you ask to not be barraged with propaganda, your words fall on deaf ears, and the texts keep on coming anyway. So, I have decided to invest in a second-hand old-fashioned mobile phone with a pay as you go SIM and a fresh number to give to the NHS and my GP. Then I will switch the phone off, put it in a drawer, and forget about it. Hopefully, my private number will then be exactly that: private. If you can’t beat them, join them. But what lengths I’ve had to go to, just to dodge a doctor. Who’d have thought the doctors would be chasing us? I always thought it was meant to be the other way around.

With all that said, I started to think about the question I had been asked: ‘Do you take your blood pressure reading at home’? In my training days, the only way to take a blood pressure was to walk around the ward with an old-fashioned sphygmomanometer and stethoscope. For the more mature of you, you may remember seeing the boxes placed on your bed whilst a nurse bent down beside you with a stethoscope, pumping up the arm cuff. Right? Wrong! This doesn’t happen anymore, because it has gone digital. Today’s nurses rely on machines to do the work, not their ears, hands, and eyes. I was trained as an observer of patients, not of machines.

My point is: how do you know the equipment or app is accurate? Are you putting your life into the ‘hands’ of an algorithm, microchip, or bot?  I have been alarmed at the number of people who appear to be relying on apps to tell them how their body is working, many of them young and healthy. A young man showed me how on an app, I could see an electrocardiogram trace of my heart, a reading of how much oxygen there was in my blood, a record of how many steps I had walked, and how many calories I had eaten in one minute! I asked him how many times he checked his app per day. ‘Too many times to count’ was his reply! Surely, he has something better to do. When I asked him where that data was going, he pointed to the sky and said, ‘Up there in a cloud somewhere’.  I asked, ‘Which cloud? Whose cloud? What happens if the cloud floats off somewhere with all your data on it? How do you retrieve it’? He couldn’t answer. So much for the youngsters understanding technology more than us oldies.  

I explained I had a far easier, cheaper and more accurate way to ascertain how he could tell his body was working just fine. It’s simple: look in the mirror. Do you look a good colour? Are you breathing well? Can you walk and talk? Are you eating and drinking? Are you pooing and peeing? Are you not in acute pain? And are you managing to handle everyday life? If the answers are yes, you’re fine! No need for those pesky apps which may give you false readings, panic attacks, sleepless nights, anxiety, and false bad news. Relax, people, and use some common sense. We are not all paranoid hypochondriacs, however much our government would like to tell us that we are. The medical profession labels patients’ medical notes with terms such as ‘worried well’. Don’t be worried. Just be well. If you know someone who is a ‘worried well’, the plan is working. If you have the NHS App, disable and delete it.

Stories in Brief

Prostate tests

I’m sending out a simple four-word message: ‘Gentlemen, protect your prostates’. The NHS wants to know how your prostate is behaving. Many gentlemen suffer with prostate problems as they get a little older. In 2024, the NHS is making a concerted effort to ensure you don’t have cancer. Are you going to rely on a home spit/saliva test? That is the new way of testing your prostate. Would you trust a Prostate-Specific Antigen (PSA) test? And would you trust a spit test? If it isn’t broken, don’t fix it. How many will be diagnosed with prostate cancer incorrectly? Similarly, is the NHS tracking ‘turbo cancer’? Do your own research and always ask for a second test or a second opinion. In the meantime, watch out for a spit/saliva test to land on your doormat anytime soon.

NHS want to create more genders!

Dr Binta Sultan, Chairman of the National Clinical Network of Sexual Assault and Abuse services at NHS England, introduced herself as a ‘brown cisgender Muslim woman’. Words fail me. I am linking the article as there is nothing more I can say.

Traffic lights adding a colour

How will driver-controlled cars and driverless cars survive on the same roads? The advent of ‘driverless vehicles’ would appear to necessitate the addition of an extra colour on traffic lights: white. In 2026, a new Automated Vehicles Act is due to come into law. Apparently, the addition of a white light will allow self-driving cars to help with traffic flow and will allow ‘human’ drivers to understand what is going on.

Breastmilk soap

A whole new industry is breastmilk soap. And there is talk of breastmilk blue cheese. Make of that what you will!

And Finally

Please do follow the UK Column’s very own Professor Diane Rasmussen McAdie on X at @dianeukc. You won’t be disappointed.

Keep your eyes on space. The sun is angry and more large coronal holes are turning toward Earth. As solar storms increase, we could expect more seismic activity here on Earth. In Iceland, the largest volcanic eruption since late last year is now taking place. 

Please do your own research. Trust only yourself. Have you got an emergency plan? Have you all you need to keep you going should there be shortages or even rations. One day food will disappear and you will instead take a food tablet. Science fiction or science fact?

Until next time

God Bless


1 Thessalonians 5: 1-3

Now, brothers and sisters, about times and dates we do not need to write to you, for you know very well that the day of the Lord will come like a thief in the night. While people are saying, ‘Peace and safety’, destruction will come on them suddenly, as labor pains on a pregnant woman, and they will not escape.