@AmazonAllie73 calls black people "farm animals" and has a great laugh while she does so

What's this about awareness again?

The "livestock medicine" that Allie was referring to, for those unaware, is  ivermectin. As you recall, there was some research indicating that it might help serve as a medical protocol for those suffering from the Cantonese Cough.

Unfortunately, the medical establishment that was instructed to push the WuFlu panic couldn't have that, so they had doctors punished for prescribing it (in violation of medical ethics) and as a result many people were forced to use the easier-to-obtain veterinary version. Knowing a large number of farmers, I had access to the substantial black market network of ivermectin rural Albertans kept each other stocked with. Kurn used it when he and his family got COVID, Maltz and his mother both used it, while Kamarag got it just in case (he never ended up using it). There were additional risks, to be sure: due to a variety of technical issues the dosages could be difficult to do correctly. You cannot give a human the same quantities of a medicine you can give a horse or even a pig.

The actual medicine of course is just that: medicine. The same crowd who claims to parrot "science" so much is apparently unaware how biochemically similar we are to many mammals: it's why we test stuff on bunnies and monkeys so much. Aspirin works just as well on animals as it does on us (though it has to stop being provided within 30 days of slaughter). Allie's little "livestock medication" slur is decidedly anti-science: the dosages are different and you have to make sure you keep a close eye on the ingredients list, but it can be done. The FDA keeps an entire list of human drugs that can be used on animals (fun fact: while aspirin is fine, dogs and cats in particular can't handle acetaminophen).

The Baltimore Sun wrote about the practice twenty years ago:

Veterinarians estimate that 300 drugs have been approved for use in companion animals like dogs, cats and horses.

Many of the compounds contain active ingredients that are identical to those in human drugs; some are used for the same purpose, but have different brand names.

The anti-inflammatory etodolac, for example, is prescribed for osteoarthritis in dogs and humans. The human product is called Lodine; dogs take EtoGesic.

Yet even when it comes to these parallel drugs, there are risks of taking animal medications, doctors say: The dosages for animals are different from human doses; the drugs are often made by different manufacturers, and the production standards may vary.

Ivermectin is one of those drugs in the etodolac category. One of the reasons people were comfortable taking it was that it has been used endlessly in humans and therefore the risks are well understood. It is in fact being used on humans right now. Quite a lot of them, in fact. Wow, Allie is going to love this! She's going to get to find a whole group of humans and make fun of them for being just like farm animals. That's how she describes people who seek out the treatment by reading up on the medical literature, learning from a crowdsourced effort how to safely adjust the doses from veterinary to human, and then making their own medical decisions without approval from health bureaucrats. Just imagine how much fun she'll get making fun of people who are so dumb they just take it because some dude in a labcoat says so!


Yes that's right, ivermectin is often used en masse on Africans. Which means every time AmazonAllie is laughing at a Freedom Convoy supporter's use of the drug, she's also laughing at how niggers aren't particularly smart.

Very brave of her.