Emp-Ire of Pain – Oxy-Continent of MED-USA – SHTF

Emp-Ire of Pain – Oxy-Continent of MED-USA – SHTF

“Kill people slowly with Opioids”
has been one of 100’s of tactics of ‘slow kill’ our world’s peoples have been subjected to for eons of repeating cycles of civilizations. Our handlers are able to ‘stay alive’ from era to era through Ancient Alchemy. WE MUST RESPOND!

Emp-Ire of Pain – Oxy-Continent of MED-USA – SHTF

“Kill people slowly with Opioids”
has been one of 100’s of tactics of ‘slow kill’ our world’s peoples have been subjected to for eons of repeating cycles of civilizations. Our handlers are able to ‘stay alive’ from era to era through Ancient Alchemy. WE MUST RESPOND!

Mnemonics & 9 Muses

Search ancient history carefully. Science and Arts are brought to you by 9 sisters, the daughters of Zeus and Pnemosyne. They live “through” eras and are permanently within our minds and beliefs. These 9 ladies are knowns as the “9 Muses” and boy do they AH MUSE US!
See ONJ story below, she is disclosing all to us – read the essay below:

“U” have been Sackler-ed

If the name Sackler sounds familiar to you, it is because of the headlines of the Sackler Family that owned Purdue Pharma, one of the major players in the opioid epidemic. Arthur Sackler was the patriarch, and the playbook they followed was started a long time ago. This story comes from Empire of Pain: The Secret History of the Sackler Dynasty by Patrick Radden Keefe.

The Sackler name adorns the walls of many storied institutions: Harvard, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Oxford, the Louvre. They are one of the richest families in the world, known for their lavish donations to the arts and sciences. The source of the family fortune was vague, however, until it emerged that the Sacklers were responsible for making and marketing OxyContin, a blockbuster painkiller that was a catalyst for the opioid crisis.

  • Is this same drug company involved in misleading advertising, overstating the benefits while downplaying the side effects?
  • Has the buying of reprints in medical journals legal bribery loophole ever been closed?
  • Are there people at the FDA resigning in protest even in the last couple of months?
  • Are there similar financial connections going on between a web of companies, individuals, and regulators?
  • Different decade, different faces, same entities/people…
  • Same companies, same regulatory body, same tactics…

Destroy El-o-hym Cyclically
The same story over and over again. Cycles of intensity/life – destruction/death – restart/nwo for centuries and epochs. Our ‘handlers’/oppressors move their ‘consciousness’ from era to era through ancient undisclosed alchemical techniques while we the ‘innocent people’, become fodder.

That is until we LOOK/NOTICE & RESPOND with anger and repercussion.

Sackler spells Sack El R meaning “Destroy Elohym Cyclically

“Empire of Pain”

below from: https://pubs.asahq.org/anesthesiology/article/135/6/1166/117606/Empire-of-Pain-The-Secret-History-of-the-Sackler
John Bonica (1917–1994) was not the first person to think that anesthetic techniques and drugs could be used to help people with chronic pain. But he was a larger-than-life character with a larger-than-life vision, and because of where his vision led us, he is considered to be the founding father of pain medicine.

His belief, shared by many pioneers of the field of pain medicine, was that the combined forces of researchers and clinicians from a wide range of disciplines could make significant headway in reducing people’s pain. The immediate effect was a growth in multidisciplinary pain clinics, a recognition of the value of psychologists in the management of chronic pain, an international consolidation of pain research, and the inception of pain-focused professional groups and societies.

Yet, chronic pain and its treatment are larger problems today than they were in Bonica’s time, and an opioid crisis in the United States has been blamed in part on the overreach of pain specialists. Bonica worked with the World Health Organization to encourage global availability of opioids for the treatment of cancer pain, which in his time tended to be a rapidly fatal disease that caused a huge amount of suffering at the end of life.

But he and other pioneers never considered opioids to be suitable treatment for chronic pain. In fact, in Bonica’s own multidisciplinary pain program at the University of Washington in Seattle, patients were weaned from opioids in recognition that it was difficult to make headway with chronic pain if people were taking opioids. What changed all that was:

.. greed and lust for greed

In his book Empire of Pain, Patrick Radden Keefe exposes the incredible greed and hubris of a single family—the Sacklers. Their name is known all over the world because of their philanthropic support of the arts. There were Sackler galleries in London, Paris, New York, Washington, D.C., and Boston, but many institutions now are rejecting the name.

But the Sackler family was always careful to shield itself from public recognition of the source of its billions—Purdue Pharma and its drug OxyContin. Unlike many other philanthropists who delight in having the name of their company preserved in perpetuity on the portals of buildings, the Sacklers shielded themselves from the name Purdue Pharma. It was as if, despite their protestations, they knew that there was something shameful about their business. And there was.

Turning to what has become a huge resource of exposed secret documents from the multitude of lawsuits against Purdue Pharma, Keefe has woven new evidence of Sackler deceit into a rip-roaring and highly readable tale of how one family managed to turn the heads of a whole medical community. It all started with the older brother, Arthur, who became a pioneer of pharmaceutical advertising.

Arthur saw medical advertising as a seduction of both physicians and patients, and so successful were his methods that they were at once considered a triumph for the industry and a scourge for society.

OxyContin was not launched until after Arthur’s death, but he had taught his two younger brothers, Mortimer and Raymond, the art of persuasion. It was their methods, probably above all else, that made OxyContin such a successful drug. They pervaded doctors’ offices, regulatory bodies, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, pain professional societies, The Joint Commission (health facility quality assurance in the United States), postgraduate education, national and international pain meetings, and patient groups. They broke down the restraint in opioid prescribing that had existed for decades because of previous opioid epidemics.

The Sacklers presented themselves as owners in name only, but it turns out that their involvement was distinctly hands-on. They and the company’s executives were given early evidence that their drug was leaking into the community and causing problems, information they concealed and failed to act upon, while continuing to insist that it was bad people who were the problem, and not their drug, which would “rarely cause addiction if used to treat pain.”

Years went by, and the societal problem caused by their drug grew into a problem that is now very difficult to reverse. To make matters worse, other companies were so taken with the success of OxyContin, that they followed suit with their own opioid products and promoted them using Purdue Pharma’s playbook.

The Sacklers were not the only people who profited from pain. People are willing to pay a great deal of money for the hope of pain relief. Countless profitable ventures have grown out of Bonica’s idea that medicine had the means to reduce pain, many of which deceive in their own right. But none has done as much harm to the ideals of Bonica and the early pioneers of pain medicine as the opioid debacle.

The pioneers’ efforts were not about profiting from pain. They did not promote opioid treatment of chronic pain. They recognized that complex chronic pain could not be successfully treated with a single modality, and that a multidisciplinary approach with psychologists at the helm was the only approach that could help the most refractory cases.

How that ideal became corrupted is the story of Keefe’s book. For anyone, including the present authors, who have watched while our chosen field became tarnished by money, it should be obligatory reading. And whether as an exercise in self-reflection, a revelation of what was hidden behind the world we have labored within, or a thoroughly good read, it is a page-turner that you will be glad to have picked up.

From Logan Christopher

“In 1956, Dr. Henry Welch was the chief of antibiotics at the FDA. He’d been awarded a Distinguished Service Gold Medal from the US for his development of a system of testing and approving penicillin during the war.

Dr. Welch was the keynote speaker at a conference, the Fourth Annual Symposium on Antibiotics. This event was co-sponsored by the FDA with all expenses paid by MD Publications. This company was run by a psychiatrist Felix Mari-Ibanez. It published two technical journals, Antibiotics and Chemotherapy and Antibiotic Medicine and Clinical Therapy. Dr. Welch co-edited these along with Marti-Ibanez.

At the conference, Welch in his speech said, “We are now in the third era of antibiotic therapy” and that “synergistic” antibiotics would be successful were traditional antibiotics weren’t.

This was basically the launch party for Pfizer’s new wonder drug, Sigmamycin. Pfizer advertised as the “Third era of antibiotics.” One ad read: “More and More Physicians Find Sigmamycin the Antibiotic Therapy of Choice”. This ad included business cards with eight names, addresses and phone numbers of physicians, touting it was “highly effective” and “clinically proved.”

John Lear was an investigative journalist and science editor at the Saturday Review. Lear tried contacting these doctors in the ad by mail and phone. His mail came back undeliverable. The phone numbers didn’t reach doctors. They were fake.

Pfizer’s own medical director found that 27% of people experienced side effects from Sigmamycin. Their promotions of the drug touted no side effects.

Lear would go on to discuss Dr. Welch about his connections. Welch said, “Where my income comes from is my own business” and that regarding MD Publications, “My only connection is as an editor, for which I receive an honorarium.”

But he was lying.

In a congressional investigation, a copywriter for Pfizer would go on to explain that Welch had submitted his speech ahead of the conference to approval from Pfizer. This copywriter punched it up specifically with talk of the “third era of antibiotics” which was the main claim they’d use in their advertising.

After the symposium, Pfizer purchased 238,000 reprints of Dr. Welch’s speech. As part of Welch’s deal, he received half the income from these reprints. While Pfizer gave a few of these out, most ended up in the garbage. It was simply a legal bribe.

Further investigation revealed the numbers. The FDA paid Welch a salary of $17,500 per year. And between 1953 and 1960 an average of $35892.75 was made from his publishing ventures. He made twice as much from his extra activities than his main job, so who do you think he was ultimately loyal too? Just an honorarium, ha!

When these numbers came out, Dr. Welch resigned in disgrace. He retired to Florida with his pension intact.

This was not an isolated incident. A drug examiner turned whistleblower named Barbara Moulton had spent five years at the FDA before she resigned in protest around that time. She said the agency “failed utterly” in policing the way drugs were marketed and sold. That the FDA bowed to those it regulated. She had even been reprimanded for not being “sufficiently polite to members of the pharmaceutical industry.”

The aforementioned ad for Pfizer was put out by an advertising agency owned by Dr. Arthur Sackler, the main man behind Pfizer’s advertisements, in fact most of those of various pharmaceutical companies. Sackler was also the financial backer for MD Publications.

Subpoenaed letters later revealed that Sackler and Welch communicated personally. That Welch asked for “a little outside help” in funding a new journal.” above from: https://loganchristopher.substack.com/p/long-before-opioids-how-the-sacklers

SHTF Strategy

We are headed for pure wisdom to prepare us for future turmoil and to have total peace regardless of affairs in the “S”-world around us. In the meantime, those who want to pursue “making it” through SHTF scenarios, my boy Logan has well thought out strategies below. However note, we are doing most of our preps “internally” through our behavior and thoughts.

My boy Logan is a businessman and his strategies are for sale. Below is a preview and a link.

SHTF Survival by Logan

Preparing for a civilization collapse isn’t simple. In part because you can’t predict the future and, really, ANYTHING can happen. As someone looking to be prepared for myself, my family- and my new puppy- I didn’t have a clue where to start. What skills did I need? What supplies? Looking online, there are hundreds of businesses selling survival prep, investments, new ways to make money.. anything and everything that would be useful to prepare for a civilization collapse.  And frankly not only is it overwhelming out there but also I don’t want to invest thousands of dollars and months of my time only to find out I was completely unprepared!   

Luckily, Logan both the talent and time to dive deep into the truth (understanding many different things such as herbalism, health, fitness, finances, and so on) but also PUT IT INTO ACTION.  He has a family and he “takes his own medicine”.  

After just an hour I was clear on what was missing for me in terms of basic survival skills/supplies.. mobility and shelter.. and even getting into the higher level topics of cash flow, crypto, and insurance. More important to me, I discovered what was a waste of time or overkill to prepare by focusing on a handful of core skills.  

Regardless of where you are in your journey to keep yourself ahead of collapse- whatever it may look like- it’s always best to have an objective set of eyes.  You wouldn’t skydive without an expert inspecting your gear, why would you skip having an expert double check your preparation for an emergency?

we’ll discuss topics such as…

  • Community
  • Skillsets
  • Security
  • Business Applications
  • Strategic Relocation
  • Sustainability
  • Redundancy
  • Diversification
  • SHTF Solutions

All this will be boiled down to an action plan with when and what to do. All specifically for you. https://legendstrength.kartra.com/page/ccss

Diagram opioid Info Graphic, vector illustration.

Synonyms of Oxycodone

4-27-00-03681 (Beilstein Handbook Reference)
BRN 0043446
Codeinone, 7,8-dihydro-14-hydroxy-
Codeinone, dihydro-14-hydroxy-
Codeinone, dihydrohydroxy-
Endine (Australia)
Eubine [France]
HSDB 3142
Morphinan-6-one, 4,5-epoxy-14-hydroxy-3-methoxy-17-methyl-, (5alpha)-
Morphinan-6-one, 4,5alpha-epoxy-14-hydroxy-3-methoxy-17-methyl-
NSC 19043
Ossicodone [DCIT]
Oxicodona [INN-Spanish]
Oxycodone Concentrate
Oxycodonum [INN-Latin]
Pancodone retard (United Kingdom)
Supendol [Canada]
Morphinan-6-one, 4,5-alpha-epoxy-14-hydroxy-3-methoxy-17-methyl-
DEA No. 9143
above from: https://www.chembk.com/en/chem/Oxycodone%20Concentrate

C/18 – H/21 – NO/4 adds to “43” – the seven code
molar mass 315.364 adds to “22” – the four code
“22” halved is “11” – the destroy/reflection code
Letter “D” is the 4 or D’One code

    Folks, our “leaders” want death and destruction – for whatever reason – is not as important as responding – NOW.

    Look at the obvious methods of trickery and destruction and re-claim your sovereignty and self determination. We are here to help!

    Word Skill

    ‘KICK’ the OxyContinent!

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