Comment // Health

Debi Evans Blog: 5 March 2024

Do you believe in coincidences? I don’t. Has anyone else noticed that many of the pseudo-experts and senior civil servants who became household names during the plandemic are making a quick exit and disappearing from the roles that we had become used to—slipping off quietly to pastures new? I personally liken the exodus to a pack of rats jumping off a sinking ship. 

After bringing Britain to its knees, poisoning many members of our society, lying to us, manipulating and controlling us, they’ve decided to hang up their whips and jailer keys to scuttle off to the very companies who allowed them to put us all into this ongoing living hell. Perhaps we should remind ourselves of just a few of them. Are you getting as giddy as me, watching the revolving doors spin at a thousand miles an hour? Well, it feels like that from where I am sitting. I can hardly keep up with who is going where, when, and with whom.

Past Deputy Chief Medical Officer for England Professor Sir Jonathan Van-Tam heads for Moderna. Who can forget the cheeky-chappie persona he lavished on us, together with his colourful language and obfuscations? Van-Tam, incidentally, publicly recommended the jab to his elderly mum.

Sir John Bell has announced that he is stepping down from his role as Regius Professor of Medicine at Oxford. But have no fear, he is not retiring from The Science: he will become Co-CEO of EIT Global, and President of Ellison Institute of Technology (EIT Oxford). Many may not be aware that Sir John, from Canada, is the architect of the UK’s Life Sciences Industrial Strategy. The industry-led Life Sciences Industrial Strategy, about which Hedley Rees has written for UK Column, brings together stakeholders such as AstraZeneca, Johnson & Johnson, GSK and many charities. Please note that Sir John also headed the UK Government’s Covid Testing Scientific Advisory Panel and was reported as having £773,000 of shares in Roche, who had conveniently sold £13.5 million of antibody tests to the UK Government.

Professor Sir Patrick Vallance became a familiar face on the Downing Street podium during the plandemic, as the Chief Medical Officer for England. A medical doctor, his area of expertise is haematology, cell research and dinosaurs. In fact as a younger man, his ambition was to become a palaeontologist: a dream almost fulfilled with his recent appointment as Non-Executive Chairman of the Board of Trustees at the National History Museum. Sir Patrick is a very busy man: so busy, in fact, that he has decided now is the time to step down from advising the Government of Occupation, in favour of advising the Tony Blair Institute. Lest we forget, Sir Patrick was head of drug discovery at GlaxoSmithKline for four years before being promoted to Head of Research and Development. Perhaps some may remember his hasty offloading of £600,000 worth of GSK shares. The revolving doors don’t stop there. As we see more and more young people suffering with life-threatening and life-ending heart disease after the Covid–19 injections, many may find his role as advisor to the British Heart Foundation’s “Big Beats Challenge” distasteful. I know I do.

Dame June Raine has decided to step down from her role as CEO of the MHRA. I can’t say I am surprised. Dame June has been at the helm to steer the British medicines regulator through the lucrative and dangerous waters of the plandemic’ At the age of 72, Dame June should know better when it comes to serious adverse reactions. She is old enough—and I am presuming wise enough—to remember Thalidomide. Where will Dame June go? Perhaps she will follow in her predecessor, Dr Ian Hudson’s, footsteps and join the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, or perhaps she will join her Somerville best mate Dame Kate Bingham’s lead and join her at the Francis Crick organisation.

Stephen Lightfoot, Chair of the MHRA, stepped down in 2023. The post is still vacant and taking it seems forever to fill. Thus far, almost a year; I wonder why? Stepping in as interim Chair is Professor Graham Cooke, past advisor to the World Health Organisation. Perhaps Stephen found the seat of the board just a bit too hot and, in keeping with his name, he ‘lightfooted’ it off the Board? I hope he can afford to lose the £60,000 per annum that he earned for the six meetings a year. However, he remains Chair of the Board at NHS Sussex.

The ‘hall of shame’ names above are just the most recent defections. Many others have dropped by the wayside, including Professor ‘Neil Lockdown’ Ferguson, and Dominic Cummings, architect of ARIA, advocate of stricter lockdowns and breaker of the very rules that they set. Gone in a puff of smoke … but not forgotten.

But it isn’t just scientific experts and civil servants who are resigning and disappearing from our television screens. Members of Parliament appear to be diving off a sinking ship, too. The top team at Downing Street responsible for tyrannical lockups, deadly ‘vaccines’ and the deliberate demolition and dismantling of our country have all but fled. Here are just a few: Boris Johnson, Matt ‘Midazolam’ Hancock, Priti Patel, Nadine Dorries. Michael Gove is under scrutiny after failing to declare hospitality at a football match, whilst being let off the hook for failing to disclose payments received from a firm who were awarded £164 million of Personal Protection Equipment contracts. With many MPs already having opting out of being reselected by their parties for the 2024 general election, the way is being paved for new faces and new restrictions. Even so, as the merry-go-round continues to rotate upon its axis, the revolving doors continue to spit the old faces into new careers, out of public sight. We must never forget who the original riders were, however much they would wish us to consign them to convenient oblivion.

For a full list of MPs who will not be standing at the next election, please click here. If your MP is standing down, and you know where they are heading, do let us know. I have heard rumours that George Eustice, known down here in Cornwall as ‘George Useless’, may be off to South West Water, Pennon. Only time will tell. 

Is this the end of free speech and protests? 

Prince Harry has had his appeal for Royal Public Protection whenever he visits the United Kingdom turned down by the Court of Appeal, yet the public purse is being ransacked in order to find funding to pay for security/bodyguards for our MPs and even for high-profile civil servants. 

In fact the problem has become so serious that the Prime Minister, Rishi Sunak, addressed the public outside Downing Street to warn them that the protests and behaviour from—in particular—‘extreme right-wing groups’, that was aimed at MPs would not be tolerated. In fact, as UK Column News called it on Monday, this heralds the introduction of a ‘robust new framework’ to deal with the root of the problem. No prizes for guessing that the aim is to redouble support for the Prevent Programme, about whose effects on school pupils I recently conducted a frightening interview, to stop ‘extremist’ activities in universities and on campus.

Is this the end of protests, however peaceful? Is this the excuse MPs need to hide in their bunkers, frightened of public opinion; is this the excuse they need to go up a few gears with the PREVENT programme? It sure looks like that from where I am. Has anyone thought to ask why public opinion is so febrile? I thought not. 

Dangerous times, dangerous patients or dangerous staff? 

It appears we, the patients, have become a problem. Patients are being blamed for ‘abusing staff’. In Nottingham, patients bite and spit.

In my day, nurses were nurses and doctors were doctors, porters were porters and cleaners were cleaners; it was impossible to get them mixed up, unlike today. Today, the hospital professions have blurred together visually and look more like the bouncers you would find outside a nightclub. Gone are fob watches, stethoscopes and white coats. In are lanyards, radios, bodycams and iPads to scan, monitor, spy and track and trace patients. Some of our regular viewers may remember our reporting on the GSI barcoding conference, which Baroness Cumberlege and Dr Alison Cave, Chief Safety Officer of the MHRA, attended. Have you been barcoded yet? I kid you not. Let’s ‘scan for safety’. 

What else has changed? I ask because today’s hospital is unrecognisable to me. Sure, there were unruly patients in my day, but many times agitation was our signal that a patient was nervous, anxious or feeling overwhelmed. Today, an unruly patient is taken as posing an immediate threat to the staff looking after them. A busy Accident and Emergency department at the weekend is never short of few drunks. We used to have a special space, called the Drunk Room, lined with mattresses and vomit bowls, where the exhausted inebriated used to sleep it off under the supervision of a nurse. Of course, sometimes a patient would get a bit ‘handy’, in which case there was always another member of staff on hand to help calm things down. Rarely did we need to call Security—which in my day, amounted to a couple of men in uniform with a bleeper to cover the whole hospital.

While I am not saying it is acceptable for healthcare staff to be on the receiving end of personal insults, sometimes a patient who is inebriated, drugged or confused can be forgiven for making a verbal attack. On many occasions, once sober or calmed down, they are extremely apologetic and embarrassed. 

Matron used to say “Water and duck’s back” to many of us, to instil the requisite attitude to outbursts. However, in today’s snowflake world, any comment appears to be taken very seriously, regardless of circumstance. Kneejerk reactions never end well, in my experience. So why are these alleged ‘assaults’ and incidences of abuse on the rise? Are patients and relatives getting frustrated and asking too many questions? Are patients feeling threatened by staff? Perhaps challenging too many decisions that medical staff appear to be making, independent of patients or family?

We are hearing from patients and their families who are being seriously physically assaulted by staff. Despite the NHS’ knowledge of witnesses and the corroboration of other complainants, they are being ignored and obfuscated. Clearly, something is very wrong. But who is at fault? Who is getting the blame? Should we, as patients and relatives, all be wearing bodycams whilst in hospital? Are we safe in the NHS? will we be assaulted by staff?

Stories in Brief

GPs: Privatisation through the front door

How difficult are you finding it to see your GP in person? Would you fork out £75 to see a GP at your practice privately? But how are GP surgeries—who are, after all, providing an NHS service, and who are complaining of being overwhelmed—finding time to see private patients?

A GP surgery in Northern Ireland did exactly that. The senior GP at the practice, Dr Tom Black, said he was left with two choices: private patients or bankruptcy. The practice is reported to have been losing money for over a year. The Nuffield has published a report asking if this ‘hybrid’ way of working is the final straw for the free NHS GP service, hich appears to be vanishing before our eyes, in plain sight. Have you already reconciled yourself with the understanding that you no longer have a family doctor you can depend on, or are you prepared to open your wallet for the privilege?

Cancer—New proton beam therapy on NHS

Another expensive trial is to be rolled out in the NHS. This time, it is proton beam therapy to treat cancer. Trials = clinical trials = experiments. There has been an alarming rise in brain cancers. One of them, oligodendroglioma, is a type of tumour that usually starts in the brain, or (rarely) in the spinal cord. Gliomas are tumours that develop from glial cells, which support nerve cells. Symptoms include headaches and fits. Proton beam therapy is said to deliver less radiation to surrounding healthy tissue than other radiotherapies, which will in turn, it is hoped, lead to fewer long-term side effects, such as memory impairment.

The trial is being led by the University of Leeds and is titled, APPROACH, and costs £1.5 million. Eighteen people participating in the study will either receive standard radiotherapy or proton beam therapy, and will be followed up to examine side effects, quality of life and survival data.

On the subject of radiotherapy, we have heard from one viewer who refused standard radiotherapy in favour of holistic therapies. When he refused NHS advice directing him to standard radiotherapy, he was refused further treatment.

TB vaccine to be used for Alzheimer’s

Any excuse to jab, jab, jab. This time we turn our attention to the tuberculosis jab in the hope that it will help our most vulnerable: those suffering with neurological illness. The jab will allegedly prevent more from developing Alzheimers. The BCG is to be recycled, now that we are living in an era where vaccinology dominates our health landscape. No-one knows what causes Alzheimer’s so how does anyone know what prevents it? Prion disease, Alzheimer’s, dementia and neurological disease are all on the rise. Why? I don’t suppose anyone brainstorming the issue has mentioned serious adverse reactions from the Covid–19 vaccine? It doesn’t exactly seem sensible to me to treat a disease with a vaccine that may have been caused by another ‘vaccine’.

Four-times vaccinated teenagers/young adults much likelier to die than their unvaccinated peers

Thank you to Peter for bringing this highly detailed report from The Exposé to my attention. A shocking headline. The Exposé reports that four-times-vaccinated youth are 318% more likely to die than their unvaccinated peers. These figures are horrifying and would strongly suggest that Covid–19 vaccination increases the risk of mortality. When is enough enough? I have been asking that for some time.

How many more innocent youngsters have to die or become seriously injured before these jabs are stopped? Far from having any benefits, all I see is risk. For those reading who may be responding, “There is no evidence to prove it is the jab”, my counter-argument would be that unless we eliminate the jab as the cause, we have to presume that it is still a strong suspect. It appears my words are falling on deaf ears. 

Trans man and fiancée receive IVF on the NHS

Taylor Winters is a forty-year-old trans man. He and his fiancée are to receive NHS-funded in vitro fertilisation therapy in order to start a family. He will use his eggs from when he was a female, which will be fertilised by a sperm donor before being transplanted into his fiancée’s womb. Confused? Not content with one child, they plan on doing it all again with the same sperm donor for a second child.

Chinese gait recognition—the new surveillance tool

In the People’s Republic of China, authorities are rolling out a new surveillance tool. This time, it is ‘gait recognition’. How we walk will identify us. No need for the system to lock onto a face close-up for recognition; this new system will be able to identify people from 165 feet away, even with their faces covered or backs turned. The company supplying the technology, Watrix, boasts that it doesn’t need public cooperation; the software can’t be fooled. After raising $14.5 million, Watrix is now in a position to accelerate its development and rollout. Chinese police are already using it to identify people in crowds.

The technology is not unique to China: scientists in Japan, the UK, Israel and the USA have all been researching gait recognition for over ten years. No doubt it won’t be long before gait recognition appears on a street near you.

New York City vaccinates children without parental consent

Yes you read right. The Child Welfare Agency of the USA’s biggest city has got the go ahead to give Pfizer Covid–19 vaccines to more than 600 youngsters living in detention centres and foster homes, even when their parents say no! How are they getting away with it, I hear you ask? By dint of defining the jabs as ‘routine medical care’, the jab will be given as part of a preventive healthcare programme. Lawyers are concerned that children won’t get heard in the matter and that parents will be shut out of any decision-making. No longer is a parent’s signature required before administration of the jab.

With children being at no risk of ‘Covid’ (before you write in, I know it has never been isolated), and despite the jabs not being compulsory, should we consider this as abuse of privilege; abuse of bodily autonomy? Even though the children in New York City institutions can refuse, it is thought many will be persuaded to change their minds.

Sainsbury’s booze security cabinets

It’s Saturday evening and you fancy a gin and tonic, so you decide to pop into your local Sainsbury’s to pick up some gin. If you were hoping simply to pick a bottle from the shelf and simply pay for it at the checkout, you will be sorely disappointed. New electronic security cabinets will be the new home for spirits and high value booze. If you live in St Albans, you will now be expected to identify yourself before being allowed access to the cabinet. The ‘Freedom Case’ system will require customers to scan their loyalty card or use their mobile phone before purchasing. The new system will also monitor how long you have had the cabinet open and how many items have been removed.

The blame for this development, of course, is being apportioned to the high rates of shoplifting that cost British retailers £1.8 billion a year. Perhaps I am being too cynical in thinking that however costly shoplifting is for retailers, there may be darker forces at work; forces which may be making the act of buying and selling very difficult for those of us who don’t wish to give our data in return for a bottle of gin. 

It is not just Sainsbury’s that plans on rolling out in-store surveillance. Morrisons already uses ‘BuzzForBooze’ buttons for shoppers to alert staff to open a cabinet for them.

Your privacy rights are being removed. How long before many of us refuse to use supermarkets? How long before many of us realise we are being prevented from buying anything?

And Finally 

Although many think signing petitions and writing letters and emails is futile. I would beg to differ. Whilst it is tedious and time consuming, I can promise it is worth it, but only if you are prepared to keep at it. One e-mail is not enough. I think I can lay claim over 200 Freedom of Information requests, and I have put my name to many petitions. My only complaint is having to feed more data into the machine. Please take a look at the link on the GOV.UK website and see whether there is currently one that you can support. 

How quickly the MHRA board meetings come around! The next one is scheduled for Tuesday 19 March, although the joining instructions have not yet been issued. I have e-mailed the MHRA to ask when they will be available. Perhaps they are hoping we, the public, might forget. 

Has anyone noticed fuel prices increasing? I have. With more shipping delays, there are likely to be oil shortages and hikes in prices. It is easier on your wallet if you top up when your tank is three-quarters full, than to fill a tank from empty. For those of you who cannot survive without a cup of tea or coffee, you may wish to grab whatever gets you through the night. 

Do you have an emergency plan? Do you have enough water and food to see you through at least a month? Have you invested in a water distiller? Could you cope if the power and the internet went down? More people than ever are believed to be prepping quietly. If you haven’t started, it’s not too late. If you have a sunny window sill or a garden, try growing your own fruit and vegetables. Not only will it taste delicious, and cost pennies, it is so satisfying knowing you have grown it yourself. 

Until next week,
God bless,

For my Bible reading this week, I would like to share a verse that I picked out at random. I had never read the two Books of Chronicles, but I am now. Chronicles parallels the history in the two Books of Kings but focuses on the southern Kingdom of Judah, not the northern Kingdom of Israel. The verse I have chosen this time is a prophetic rebuke to wicked King Jehoram (or Joram).

And thou shalt have great sickness by disease of thy bowels, until thy bowels fall out by reason of the sickness day by day. 2 Chronicles 21:15