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Trump’s Wonder Drug Doesn’t Actually Work Against COVID-19


David Mudd

GOP governor contradicts Trump on Covid-19 testing

Covid-19 Testing

It’s amusing how Donald Trump is saying that anyone who wants to get a COVID-19 test done, can literally get it done.

The Ohio Government, however, has come up with the fact that this is practically impossible.

Just when the countrymen were getting assured of a possible resurrection from the dead, a bad news surfaced.

This is entirely concerned with the usage of an old antimalarial drug named hydroxychloroquine, put up by President Trump who calls it a lifesaver.

He said it is a game-changer which can benefit us in the treatment of COVID-19 in ways no one can imagine.

Donald Trump's wonder drug against Covid-19 does not work, says US ...

Conducting Tests All Over

A test was conducted by hospitals in New-York who called it an absolute bluff.

This was stated after gaining no good result post-treatment of around about 1400 patients.

Given, New York has been the epicentre of Coronavirus, the remedy not working for those in need is a subconscious cry for help.

Even azithromycin is being used along with with the antimalarial drug. Sadly, the only effect it had was a sudden trigger of heart attack.

Also Read: Barack Obama’s Response To Trump’s Handling Of The Covid-19 Cases

Donald Trump has undeniably made an enormous import of hydroxychloroquine from India, one of the leading producers of the drug.

There were a few bans on its export, but the Modi government was smooth in uplifting the ban and shipping the necessary element to a place of dire need.

What Can Come Out Of This

The President hasn’t yet given his reply on this.

However, it is reported that this fact was already stated to the entire White House administration 2 weeks before it became public.

Obviously, since they had done nothing about it, i am pretty sure they didn’t have a clap-back.

The United States Food and Drug Administration has brought the entire scenario into the light.

As in, the issue of antimalarial drug usage to the public eye.

This is, however, unquestionably limited to be used only under strict physician supervision.