I got the COVID and a strange side effect

Discussion in 'Driver Health' started by MericanMade, Jan 3, 2021.

  1. Flat Earth Trucker

    Flat Earth Trucker Road Train Member

    Nov 19, 2018

    This is the drug that lamestream media doesn't want you to know about.

    Talk to your doctor to see if Hydroxychloroquine is right for you.

    Do not take Hydroxychloroquine if you believe all truth can only come from a well-dressed news presenter who has a checkered past and cannot distinguish the difference between a food grade liquids tank and a chemical tank.

    Taking Hydroxychloroquine may cause you to develop an aversion to large, unattractive, and loud females who color their hair between the shades of green, orange, blue, and purple.
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  3. Accidental Trucker

    Accidental Trucker Road Train Member

    Jun 4, 2015
    Sorry bud, there’s not much left of anybody in medicine that uses hydroxy, or remdesivir, for that matter.

    if your interested in what works as far as “home remedies”, it’s vitamin D3 supplementation, and, for the adventurous, Ivermectin.

    even some of the much vaunted anti-body therapies are falling flat in the real world.
  4. Trucking in Tennessee

    Trucking in Tennessee Road Train Member

    Mar 19, 2018

    Researchers have traced hydroxychloroquine use as far back as the 1600s when Peruvians made a powder from tree bark for medicinal purposes.

    During World War II, millions of soldiers used an earlier form of HCQS, chloroquine, to protect against malaria. Researchers discovered that the drug improved soldiers’ skin rashes and arthritis. This led researchers to discover the drug’s effectiveness against lupus and other inflammatory diseases.

    In 1955, drugmakers introduced hydroxychloroquine, a new form of chloroquine that maintained its efficacy while reducing toxicity.

    Today, Concordia Pharmaceuticals Inc. markets the drug under the brand name Plaquenil, and several other drug companies manufacture its generic form.

    The drug’s most common side effects are stomach pain, headache, vomiting and nausea, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

    In late March 2020, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration granted an Emergency Use Authorization for chloroquine and hydroxychloroquine after small, limited studies showed the drug’s potential to treat COVID-19.
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