TURN UP YOUR VOLUME THIS WAS RECORDED IN THE MIDDLE OF THE NIGHT.After she watched a doctor talk about covid-19 patients being able to talk and breathe and call loved ones before being knocked out and put on a ventilator, she remembered a treatment for her disability, Diamox. Let her tell her story on the world news.This is HER STORY.... ***update video coming soon!**Clarifications“Malaria drug makes no sense..” I meant in relation to targeting the lungs.Hydroxycholoquine should never be ruled out! It serves a purpose.“Everyone’s dying on the ventilators” *sigh...Yes, I know I catastrophized the statistic that 70-80% don’t ever come off.And that IS a catastrophe.I know we are finding people who are looking into this.Many are posting the links to the same handful of articles. But THATS IT?We ‘re building morgues! Start testing it or rule it out!The point here is to care and spread awareness.Treatment and cure are two different things.Your support has been remarkable. 💚🤞🏼🌐REFERENCESHarvard Medical School:::High-altitude pulmonary edema, which is the lungs' response to an increase in altitude, may occur with or without other symptoms of altitude illness. A low oxygen concentration can trigger blood vessels in the lungs to constrict (tighten), causing a higher pressure in the lung arteries. This causes fluid to leak from the blood vessels into the lungs. Symptoms of high-altitude pulmonary edema commonly appear at night and can worsen during exertion.Symptoms of high-altitude pulmonary edema include:Chest tightness or fullnessExtreme fatigueInability to catch your breath, even when restingBlue or gray lips and fingernailsCoughing, which may produce pink frothy fluidFever (temperature is above normal but is less than 101° Fahrenheit)Article:::https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7096066Dr. Sidellhttps://youtu.be/k9GYTc53r2oMayoclinic.org:::PULMONARY EDEMA is a condition caused by excess fluid in the lungs. This fluid collects in the numerous air sacs in the lungs, making it difficult to breathe.In most cases, heart problems cause pulmonary edema. But fluid can accumulate for other reasons, including pneumonia, exposure to certain toxins and medications, trauma to the chest wall, and visiting or exercising at high elevations.