By Kim Rossi
I do this every so often. I’ll post a simple photo that looks random, run of the mill. Something most folks would ignore and yet, stands out as a glaring catastrophe averted in my home. Feast your eyes on our groovy 1970s bed sheets. Exactly the pattern of my wallpaper, sheets and the desk drawers my Mom also wallpapered some 50 (gulp) years ago. I saw them on Marketplace and couldn't resist getting them for my daughter. That blanket is my older (sorry, Shelly) sister's sleeping bag, covered with Peace, Love and other groovy late 1960s graphics. I call it the "looooovvvve" blanket. I used to take it to the beach in the 1980s to the delight of everyone who saw it.
Now, take a closer look, and imagine me, getting my daughters squared away in the morning and “throwing” or making the beds at a careless clip. Boom. Doom.The remote would have been lost. Madness would ensue. Meltdowns imminent.
These are the small, cluster bombs strewn about an autism home. Liable to ignite at any moment into an inconsolable moment, minute, hour, day or more.
I returned the remote to the family room, grateful to have seen it.
This is our autism. What’s yours?
### From Skyhorse Publishing
The War on Ivermectin: The Medicine that Saved Millions and Could Have Ended the Pandemic
#1 Seller in Forensic Medicine
By Pierre Kory Dr. (Author), Jenna McCarthy (Author)
Big Pharma and health agencies cry, “Don’t take ivermectin!” A media storm follows. Why then, does the science say the opposite?” Ivermectin is a dirty word in the media. It doesn’t work. It’s a deadly horse dewormer. Prescribe or promote it and you’ll be called a right-wing quack, be banned from social media, or lose your license to practice medicine. And yet, entire countries wiped out the virus with it, and more than ninety-five studies now show it to be unequivocally effective in preventing and treating Covid-19. If it didn’t work, why was there a coordinated global campaign to cancel it? What’s the truth about this decades-old, Nobel Prize-winning medication? The War on Ivermectin is the personal and professional narrative of Dr. Pierre Kory and his crusade to recommend a safe, inexpensive, generic medicine as the key to ending the pandemic.
Based on over one hundred studies in the peer-reviewed literature that consider vaccinated versus unvaccinated populations. Each of these studies is analyzed and put in context of the difference in health outcomes of vaccinated versus unvaccinated infants, children, and adults. Given the massive push to vaccinate the entire global population, this book is timely and necessary for individuals to make informed choices for themselves and their families.