The NHS Just Edited Its Monkeypox Page…To Make It Scarier

The NHS just edited their Monkeypox page…to make it scarier


A few days ago the UK’s National Health Service (NHS) edited their Monkeypox page to alter the narrative in a few key ways.

Firstly, they removed a paragraph from the “How do you get Monkeypox?” section.

Up until a few days ago, according to archived links, the Monkeypox page said this, regarding person-to-person transmission [emphasis added]:

It’s very uncommon to get monkeypox from a person with the infection because it does not spread easily between people.

…this has now been totally removed.

Secondly, they’ve removed this paragraph, which was present up until at least November of 2021 (and maybe much more recently, there are no archives between November and May) [emphasis added]:

[Monkeypox] is usually a mild illness that will get better on its own without treatment. Some people can develop more serious symptoms, so patients with monkeypox in the UK are cared for in specialist hospitals.

The new “treatment” paragraph reads [again, emphasis added]…

Treatment for monkeypox aims to relieve symptoms. The illness is usually mild and most people recover in 2 to 4 weeks […] You may need to stay in a specialist hospital, so your symptoms can be treated and to prevent the infection spreading to other people.

So, they remove that it will “get better on its own”, and again reinforce the idea of spreading the disease despite this being described as “very uncommon” as recently as last week.

They even add a line about self-isolating, which was never mentioned before:

as monkeypox can spread if there is close contact, you will need to be isolated if you’re diagnosed with it.

Finally, they now include a warning you can get Monkeypox by eating undercooked meat, which will doubtless feed into the anti-meat narrative, too (oh wait, it already is).

To sum up, history is being re-written a little here.

Before, monkeypox “did not spread easily between people”. Now it does.

Before, monkeypox would “get better on its own without treatment”. Now it won’t.

It’s early days to say that Monkeypox is going to be the “new Covid”, and maybe this rollout will stall and be forgotten in a couple of weeks, but there’s no doubt they are taking some tips from the Covid playbook so far.



Published to The Liberty Beacon from

The NHS Just Edited Its Monkeypox Page…To Make It Scarier


One Response to “The NHS Just Edited Its Monkeypox Page…To Make It Scarier”

  1. sovereigntea says:

    First came the monkeypox pandemic exercise.
    Key participant the WHO’s very own pandemic chief

    Dr. Michael Ryan
    Executive Director
    WHO Health Emergencies Programme

    Ryan is a key sidekick of the WHO’s corrupt marxist leader Tedros whose reign has recemtly been extended.

    Ryan has delegated powers & budget which are greatly enhanced should another pandemic occur.

    This would strongly suggest a grave conflict of interest if not a full on conspiracy.

    Another notable fact is the long history of NATO’s chief clown warmonger Stoltenburg

    Vaccines for all the children: From vision to reality

    By Jens Stoltenberg1

    Vaccines are a medical miracle. Administered a few drops at a time, they save millions of people every year from crippling and lethal diseases that have afflicted mankind for generations. Norway and other wealthy countries rely on vaccines to keep many diseases in check. We Norwegians should thus feel a strong moral duty to find the extra NOK 1 billion (about $143 million) that is needed to vaccinate the children of the world. The time for political action is now.

    If all of the earth’s children are to be immunized, Norway must persuade other countries and private organizations to increase their support for vaccine programmes. Norway must also dig deeper into its own pockets. But my country’s responsibility must not end there. When the pledges from around the world are all tallied, Norway should step forward again and provide whatever amount is still lacking.

    In this article I will discuss how the world community can make major progress in the battle against poverty and need. I have been active in promoting vaccines since 2000, first as prime minister of Norway and later as a board member of The Vaccine Fund2. This global fund, chaired by Nelson Mandela, manages money contributed for immunization programmes in countries whose gross domestic product (GDP) is less than $1,000 per inhabitant.

    Are they all in it together ? Oh Yes !