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COVID-19 Global Health Emergency Is Over, World Health Organization Says


The World Health Organization (WHO) has declared that COVID-19 no longer represents a “global health emergency”.

[Image source: Wikimedia]


Over three years after the WHO declared the coronavirus to be a public health emergency of international concern, the global weekly death rate has fallen from more than 100,000 people in January 2021 to roughly 3,500 today. While almost 7 million people are officially reported to have died during the pandemic, the WHO claims the true figure is “likely” to be closer to 20 million.

However, there is also suspicion that the official fatality numbers may have been inflated, such as by conflating deaths where the deceased had simply tested positive for the virus with those that were directly caused by it. Questions therefore continue to be asked as to whether, in order to frighten the world into accepting experimental vaccines, aspects of the global COVID-19 statistics might potentially have been exaggerated.

But regardless of whatever the true figures are, perhaps the greatest tragedy of the pandemic is that the majority of deaths could have been avoided. Even as early as July 2020, for example, a research team from the Dr. Rath Research Institute had demonstrated that a combination of micronutrients was able to significantly lower the number of specific receptors on human cells that are used by the coronavirus to infect the human body. Had the WHO acted promptly following this discovery, millions of lives may have been saved without resorting to the use of dangerous experimental vaccines.

By February 2021, the Dr. Rath Research Institute’s scientists had further shown that combining vitamin C with other natural compounds impedes several key mechanisms of coronavirus infection. They later went on to announce, in January 2022, the discovery of a specific combination of plant extracts and micronutrients that was effective against not just the original strain of the virus but also its Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Kappa, and Mu variants.

To read how the United States Patent Office has awarded the Dr. Rath Research Institute a game-changing patent on a micronutrient combination for preventing and treating COVID-19, see this article on our website.