What To Do If You Have the Mandate and Lockdown Blues

Special Note:  If you start having thoughts of wanting to die or harm yourself, seek professional help immediately, or let a loved one know. Or call 1-800-273-8255 to reach the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline, which provides 24/7, free, and confidential support.

When the COVID-19 Pandemic first appeared in early 2020, Jack and I were as startled as everyone by the strict restrictions of just going to the grocery store to buy toilet paper and food. After a few weeks, we both agreed “NO MORE.”

We moved to the country, lowered our living expenses (cut them over half), started an organic garden and became far more self sufficient (energy, water, food backups and redundancies). In a nutshell, we simplified.

While many people we knew were rushing to get experimental vaccines, buying hoards of masks, staying home and complying with lockdowns, we took the opposite approach.

We went on several roadtrips (Washington DC, Las Vegas, Colorado Springs, Phoenix, Graceland in Memphis, Pigeon Forge in the Smoky Mountains, Andy Griffith Museum in North Carolina, Ark Encounter in Kentucky and other crowded places) visiting 20 states.

We were a bit surprised to see both ends of the spectrum:

1. People wearing masks, gloves, headgear and wrapped in extra clothing just to walk outside to their mailbox.

2. Or like us, RVers, bikers, campers, and travelers enjoying America’s freedoms indoors and outside. We only wore masks per local establishment restrictions, but even then, like other patriots, it was minimal. We attended theater plays, saw movies, enjoyed concerts, explored museums and road amusement park rides.

Everyone experiences ups and downs, but the sadness we’ve been seeing from some people is like weather. It tends to come and go, and it can lift quickly if something positive happens. We made sure to focus on positiveness. We turned off the TV and especially mainstream media of any kind (radio, newspapers, magazine’s, etc.)

Those who took similar approaches seem to snap out of it—sort of like a rain cloud moved aside by the sun.

When It’s More Than Normal Sadness

But some people practically bolted themselves indoors and continuously watched the propaganda and news. Their sadness wasn’t a temporary occurance like a rainshower. It is full blown depression, like a season.

Depression moves in and stays for a while, most of the day, every day, for weeks at a time. It can affect your mood, your physical health, and the way you perceive just about everything. Rather than an emotional state, depression is a health condition.

Consider simplifying your life, finding alternative news sources (like CleverJourneys.Com), and improving your well being. Here are some suggestions:

1. Get moving. Any form of regular exercise boosts mood and energy. It’s hard to get moving when you’re feeling down, so start with small steps and build from there. Standing, stretching, or taking a quick walk around your house or neighborhood is better than being boarded up. And guess what? You don’t need to wear a mask! As a registered nurse of 40 years, I’m not about to wear a mask so frivolously. Just move!!!

2. Try meditating. Research has shown that medication can improve depression symptoms, but research shows you can equate the benefits of 30 minutes of meditation to the effects of one antidepressant pill. Of course, if your doctor has prescribed medication, you should continue to take it as instructed—but you can add meditation to your routine. There are plenty of apps that can help you get started, including Headspace, Calm, and The Mindfulness App. Or simply just go walk!

3. Go outside. Spending time in nature can decrease feelings of depression. It also exposes you to sunlight, which can help your body produce vitamin D. Low levels of the nutrient have been linked to depression, but soaking up even 15 minutes of sun per day can lift your spirits in the present and over the long term.

4. Foster close relationships. Nurturing your existing relationships with friends and family is one of the best things you can do for your health. But it’s also never too late to forge new bonds. How? Sign up for a book club, volunteer to lend a hand at your local community center or place of worship, take a group exercise class, or simply invite a neighbor to meet for a cup of coffee. As feelings of connection increase, depression often decreases.

5. Read. Simply pick up a book and read it. I say book, instead of reading on a computer or phone, for the sake of your eyes. Each day, I have a ritual of reading Bible devotionals and a few chapters in a novel. Library cards are a good thing. It is positive and good for the spirit.

6. Practice gratitude. Making daily lists of what you’re grateful for has been found to help lift mood. Even if you’re not able to write everything down, simply thinking about it or expressing gratitude to others can help boost happiness.

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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.

Domestic Violence: 20 People Per Minute Abused

Each October, the United States observes National Domestic Violence Awareness Month.

There is an epidemic in the nation, according to the National Coalition Against Domestic Violence.

• On average, nearly 20 people per minute are physically abused by an intimate partner in the United States. During one year, this equates to more than 10 million women and men.

• 1 in 4 women and 1 in 9 men experience severe intimate partner physical violence, intimate partner-contact sexual violence and/or intimate partner stalking.

• 1 in 7 women and 1 in 25 men have been injured by an intimate partner.

• 1 in 10 women has been raped by an intimate partner.

Intimate partner violence is not always easy to recognize, because it is often about controlling someone’s mind and emotions as much as hurting their body. The signs may not be as obvious as a bruise, but it’s important to be aware of what some of the indicators might be. Even for those living in an abusive relationship, it can be difficult to recognize that what they are experiencing is abuse. Some common warning signs of abuse may include:

• Jealousy.

• Unpredictability (loving one minute and mean the next).

• Cruelty to animals.

• Verbal abuse.

• Extremely controlling behavior.

• Antiquated beliefs about roles of women and men in relationships.

• Forced sex or disregard of their partner’s unwillingness to have sex or to engage in certain sex acts.

• Blaming the victim for anything bad that happens, including the abuse.

• Sabotage or obstruction of the victim’s ability to work or attend school.

• Controlling all finances.

• Controlling what victim wears and how they act.

• Embarrassment or humiliation of the victim in front of others.


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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.

UPDATED List of Lawyers by State Who Fight COVID-19 Mandates

This list is updated regularly. Check back often for new additions and other changes.

NEW: Are You An Airline Employee? Join the Airline Injunction Action Against the COVID-19 Vaccine Mandate: https://rumble.com/vnldb5-attention-airline-employees-dont-want-to-take-the-covid-19-vaccines-must-wa.html

Request COVID-19 vaccine religious exemptions: www.JacksonLahmeyer.com


Some resources for you–or check by states below.

  • Informed Consent Action Network (ICAN) – In order to obtain potential legal assistance, email ICAN at freedom@icandecide.org and provide a copy of the written notice from your school or employer stating that the COVID-19 vaccine is required. You can also see this letter ICAN is sending to all universities mandating vaccines. 
  • America’s Frontline Doctors, Legal Eagle Dream Team (love that name) – has put together fantastic letters you can share with your employer or school to put the fear of God in them by showing them how untenable a vaccine mandate is and the scary volume of liability they would have if they tried to. 
  • Children’s Health Defense – has put together this simple one-page letter explaining the law to any employer or school that attempts to mandate the COVID vaccine. 
  • Health Freedom Defense Fund – They aid families and individuals whose health rights have been infringed and they support legal challenges to unjust laws that undermine our health and freedoms. You can contact them and see a list of resources here. Their legal team can also send Cease-and-Desist letters on your behalf if needed.

Is your job on the line?

This list of attorneys bring lawsuits across the country to challenge the constitutionality of COVID-19 mandates and restrictions.

While this list, by state, is intended as a helpful reference, CleverJourneys provides no endorsements or recommendations regarding the performance capabilities of individuals and law firms presented.

Every week we’ve been adding new listings and making a few deletions per request of attorneys offices.

The list is derived from an array of sources including lawyers association’s, attorney’s clients, charitable organizations, special interest organizations. individual attorneys, press releases, media reports and our readers.

Submit additions and deletions to jackdennistexas@yahoo.com

The Informed Consent Action Network at 2025 Guadalupe Street,
Suite 260 Austin, Texas 78705 is an advocacy group providing helpful information on this




Wade Matthew Merdes
Merdes & Merdes, P.C.
P. O. Box 71309

Fairbanks, AK 99707
(907) 452-5400


Charles Eddie Floyd
Floyd & Floyd Attorneys at Law
P.O. Box 759
Phenix City, AL 36868-0759
(334) 297-3378

Benjamin Max Bowden
Albrittons, Clifton, Alverson, Moody & Bowden, P.C.
P.O. Box 800
109 Opp Avenue

Andalusia, AL 36420
(334) 222-3177

Milton Clay Ragsdale
Ragsdale LLC
517 Beacon Parkway West

Birmingham, AL 35209
(205) 290-6800

Booth Samuels
Pittman, Dutton & Hellums, PC
2001 Park Place North
Suite 1100

Birmingham, AL 35203

Edward Ira Zwilling
Schwartz, Zweben & Slingbaum, LLP
600 Vestavia Parkway, Suite 251
Suite 251

Birmingham, AL 35216
(205) 822-2701


Siri/Glimstad Law, 11201 North Tatum Boulevard, Suite 300
Phoenix, AZ 85028 (602) 806-9975

Jay Ankur Bansal
Law Offices of Jay A. Bansal
1400 East Southern Avenue
Suite 620

Tempe, AZ 85210
(480) 820-9090

Andrew Donald Downing
Hennelly & Steadman, P.C.
322 West Roosevelt Street

Phoenix, AZ 85003-1423
(602) 230-7000

Glynn Weldon Gilcrease
Law Office of Glynn W. Gilcrease, Jr., PC
4500 South Lakeshore Drive
Suite 368
Tempe, AZ 85283
(480) 897-0990

Stephen I. Leshner
Stephen I. Leshner, P.C.
1440 East Missouri Avenue
Suite 265

Phoenix, AZ 85014
(602) 266-9000

Siri/Glimstad Law, 700 S Flower Street, Suite 1000
Los Angeles, CA 90017
(213) 376-3739


Pacific Justice Institute – Orange County Legal Office

P.O. Box 11630
Santa Ana, CA 92711

Sol P. Ajalat
Ajalat & Ajalat
5200 Lankershim Boulevard
Suite 850

North Hollywood, CA 91601
(818) 506-1500

Christopher John Duenow
Cumberland, Coates and Duenow LLP
550 Dana Street

San Luis Obispo, CA 93401
(805) 541-4200

Neal Jordan Fialkow
Neal Fialkow Esq
215 North Marengo Avenue
3rd Floor

Pasadena, CA 91101
(626) 584-6060

Marvin Firestone
1700 South El Camino Real
Suite 204

San Mateo, CA 94402
(650) 212-4900

William I. Goldsmith
Goldsmith & Hull, APC
16933 Parthenia Street
No. 110

Northridge, CA 91343
(818) 990-6600

Daniel M. Graham
Law Offices of Daniel M. Graham
23720 Arlington Aveneue
Suite 8

Torrance, CA 90501-6124
(310) 539-1762

Paul Adrian Green
Law Office of Paul Green
1055 East Colorado boulevard
5th Floor
Pasadena, CA 91106

Tracy Henderson, Law Offices of Tracy L. Henderson, Esq, 25280 Outlook Drive
Carmel, CA, 93923, 831-917-1583

Jack Donn Hull
Goldsmith & Hull
16933 Parthenia St

Northridge, CA 91343
(818) 990-6600

Steven I. Kastner
750 B Street
Suite 2620
San Diego, CA 92101
(619) 232-8822

Anthony A. Liberatore
100 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 700
Santa Monica, CA 90401

Martin James Martinez
Martinez Law Office
1434 Third Street
Suite 3B

Napa, CA 94559
(707) 251-9383

Jeffrey S. Pop
Jeffrey S. Pop & Associates
9150 Wilshire Boulevard
Suite 241
Beverly Hills, CA 90212-3429
(310) 273-5462


Siri-Glimstad Law, 110 16th Street, Suite 1400
Denver, CO 80202
 (720) 419-0263

Bradley S. Freedberg
Bradley S. Freedberg, P.C.
730 17th Street
Suite 900
Denver, CO 80202
(303) 892-0900

Mark Saliman
Saliman Law, LLC
3900 E. Mexico Ave.
Suite 300
Denver, CO 80220


Leah VaSahnja Durant
Law Offices of Leah V. Durant
888 16th Street, NW
Suite 800

Washington, DC 20006
(202) 775-9200

Jill M. Follows
Law Office of Jill Follows
1001 Connecticut Avenue, NW
Suite 1100

Washington, DC 20036
(202) 590-7492

Isaiah Richard Kalinowski
Maglio, Christopher & Toale, PA (DC)
1455 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW
The Willard Building, Suite 400

Washington, DC 20004
(941) 952-5242

Peter Harwood Meyers
National Law Center
2000 G Street, NW
Suite 200

Washington, DC 20052
202 994-7463

Danielle Anne Strait
Maglio, Christopher & Toale, PA (DC)
1455 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW
The Willard Building, Suite 400

Washington, DC 20004
(941) 952-5242


Jonathan Gasso
Gasso Law P.A.
1 (305) 927-5551

Siri/Glimstad Law, 20200 West Dixie Highway, Suite 902
Aventura, FL 33180
(786) 244-5660

Franklin John Caldwell
Maglio, Christopher & Toale
1605 Main Street
Suite 710

Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

James Stanley Chapman
Holtzman Equels
660 East Jefferson Street

Tallahassee, FL 32301
(850) 222-2900

Jeff Childers, 2135 NorthWest 40th Terrace, Suite B, Gainesville, FL 32605- 5802.     352-335-0400

Erin Adele Juzapavicus
Milam Howard Nicandri Dees & Gillam, P.A.
14 East Bay Street

Jacksonville, FL 32202
(904) 357-3660

Daniel James Leeper
Leeper & Leeper
2532 Fifth Avenue North

St. Petersburg, FL 33713
(727) 328-8788

Altom Michael Maglio
Maglio Christopher and Toale
1605 Main Street
Suite 710

Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

Jennifer Anne Gore Maglio
Maglio Christopher and Toale, PA (FL)
1605 Main Street
Suite 710
Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

William Richard McBride
McBride Scicchitano & Leacox, PA
800 N. Magnolia Avenue
Suite 1800
Orlando, FL 32803
(800) 336-6000

Jennifer Anne Gore Maglio
Maglio Christopher and Toale, PA (FL)
1605 Main Street
Suite 710
Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

William Richard McBride
McBride Scicchitano & Leacox, PA
800 N. Magnolia Avenue
Suite 1800
Orlando, FL 32803
(800) 336-6000

Kyle Monroe Moore
Law Office of Kyle Moore
5901 17th Ave N
St. Petersburg, FL 33710

Lawrence Gray Sanders
Barbas, Weed, et al.
1802 West Cleveland Street

Tampa, FL 33606
(813) 254-6575

Diana Stadelnikas Sedar
Maglio Christopher and Toale, PA (FL)
1605 Main Street
Suite 710

Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

Marc Jordan Semago
FL Legal Group
501 Kennedy Boulevard
Suite 810

Tampa, FL 33602
(813) 221-9500

Anne Carrion Toale
Maglio Christopher and Toale
1605 Main Street
Suite 710

Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

Joshua Aaron Whisler
The Whisler Law Firm
7777 Glades Road
Suite 100
Boca Raton, FL 33434
(561) 708-0513


Donald Philip Edwards
Law Office of Donald P. Edwards
170 Mitchell Street, S.W.

Atlanta, GA 30303-3424
(404) 526-8866

Terry D. Jackson
Terry D. Jackson, P.C.
600 Edgewood Avenue

Atlanta, GA 30312
(404) 659-2400

LaShonda Council Rogers
Council & Associates, LLC
170 Mitchell Street

Atlanta, GA 30303
(404) 526-8857


Dennis W Potts
Dennis W. Potts, Esq.
841 Bishop Street
Suite 1628

Honolulu, HI 96813
(808) 537-4575

Shawn A. Luis 808-518-2900


Zachary James Hermsen
Whitfield & Eddy Law
699 Walnut Street
Suite 2000
Des Moines, IA 50309
(515) 558-0171

Richard H. Moeller
Moore, Heffernan, et al.
501 Pierce Street
Suite 300
P.O. Box 3207
Sioux City, IA 51102-3207
(712) 252-0020

Nicole Kathryn Nobbe
Moore, Heffernan, et al., LLP
501 Pierce Street
Suite 300
P.O. Box 3207
Sioux City, IA 51102-3207
(712) 252-0020


Curtis R Webb

752 Addison Avenue
P. O. Box 1768

Twin Falls, ID 83303-1768
(208) 734-1616


Sherry Kay Drew
McDowell & Drew, Ltd.
1000 Indian Road

Glenview, IL 60025
(847) 729-4320

Tom Dvorak, Dvorak Law Offices, LLC. A Civil Rights Law Firm, Chicago and Willowbrook, 630-568-319

Grady E. Holley
Holley & Rosen
440 South Grand Avenue West

Springfield, IL 62704
(217) 544-3368

Steven K Jambois
Kralovec, Jambois and Schwartz
60 West Randolph
4th Floor
Chicago, IL 60601
(312) 782-2525

Edward M. Kraus
Law Offices of Chicago Kent
565 West Adams Street
Suite 600

Chicago, IL 60661
(312) 906-5072


Daniel Henry Pfeifer
Pfeifer, Morgan & Stesiak
53600 North Ironwood Drive

South Bend, IN 46635
(574) 272-2870


Christopher Jon Kellogg
Kennedy, Berkley, et al.
119 West Iron Avenue
7th Floor

Salina, KS 67402-2567
(785) 825-4674

Lawrence Gene Michel
Kennedy, Berkley, et al.
119 West Iron Avenue
7th Floor

Salina, KS 67402-2567
(785) 825-4674

William Patrick Ronan
The Ronan Law Firm
10740 Nall Avenue, Suite 160
Highlands Corporate Campus, Building 1

Overland Park, KS 66205
(913) 652-9937


Barbara Dahlenburg Bonar
B. Dahlenburg Bonar P.S.C.
3611 Decoursey Avenue

Covington, KY 41015
(859) 431-3333

Anthony P. Ellis
Ellis Law Group, PLLC
517 W. Ormsby Avenue
Louisville, KY 40203
(502) 255-1076

William A. Miller
Hummel & Coan
239 South 5th Street
Kentucky Home Life Bldg, 17th Floor

Louisville, KY 40202-3269
502 585-3084


Frank Mell Ferrell
Frank M Ferrell APLC
202 Ashley Drive
Shreveport, LA 71105-3602

Stephen B. Murray
Murray Law Firm
650 Poydras Street
Suite 1100, Poydras Center

New Orleans, LA 70130
(504) 525-8100

Nicole Ieyoub Murray
Murray Law Firm
650 Poydras Street
Suite 1100, Poydras Center

New Orleans, LA 70130
(504) 525-8100

David Joseph Schexnaydre
Schexnaydre Law Firm
2895 Highway 190
Suite 212
Mandeville, LA 70471
(985) 292-2020

Kristi Suzanne Schubert
Lamothe Law Firm, LLC
400 Poydras Street
Suite 1760
New Orleans, LA 70130
(504) 704-1414

Brittany Rose Wolf-Freedman
Gainsburgh, Benjamin, David, Meunier & Warshauer, LLC
1100 Poydras Street
Suite 2800
New Orleans, LA 70163


Howard Scott Gold
Gold Law Firm, LLC
83 Walnut Street
Suite 150

Wellesley Hills, MA 02481
(781) 239-1000

Ronald Craig Homer
Conway, Homer & Chin-Caplan, P.C.
16 Shawmut Street

Boston, MA 02116
(617) 695-1990

Myles Dell Jacobson
Myles D. Jacobson, Esq
16 Center Street

Northampton, MA 01060
(413) 584-8181

Christine A. Tennyson
Tennyson Law Offices
425 Pleasant Street

Brockton, MA 02301
(508) 559-8678


Benjamin Scott Barnes
Hall and Butler
17000 Science Drive
Suite 202

Bowie, MD 20715
(240) 544-5000

Jennifer Leigh Allen
Allen Law LLC
4512 Alpine Rose Bend
Ellicott City, MD 21042

Patrick Joseph Hughes
Patriots Law Group of Lyons & Hughes
5819 Allentown Road
Suitland, MD 20746
(301) 952-9000

Kimm Hudley Massey
Massey Law Group
16701 Melford Boulevard
Suite 400
Bowie, MD 20715

Patrick Dugan McKevitt
Whiteford, Taylor & Preston (MD)
7 St. Paul Street
Suite 1500
Baltimore, MD 21202-1626


Verne E. Paradie
Paradiem Sherman & Worden
11 Lisbon Street, Suite 202

Lewiston, ME 04240
(207) 344-9362


Siri-Glimstad Law, 220 West Congress Street, 2nd Floor
Detroit, MI 48226
(313) 251-9161

If you were fired, let go, or quit your job because of the coerced jab, please send me an email to jimmy@jimmythomaslaw.com and write PLAINTIFF in the subject line. This would include a denial of your medical or religious exemption. 

Brian Joseph Bourbeau
DeNardis, McCandless & Miller, P.C.
70 Macomb Place
Suite 200

Mt. Clemens, MI 48043
(586) 469-9191

Scott William Rooney
Nemes, Rooney P.C.
26050 Orchard Lake Road
Suite 300

Farmington Hills, MI 48334
(248) 442-3300


Sheila Ann Bjorklund
Lommen Abdo Law Firm
80 South Eighth Street
Suite 2000

Minneapolis, MN 55402
(612) 336-9312

Kate Gerayne Westad
Lommen Abdo Law Firm
80 South Eighth Street
Suite 2000

Minneapolis, MN 55402
(612) 339-8131


William J. Fleischaker
Fleischaker & Williams
P.O. BOX 996

Joplin, MO 64802
(417) 623-2865

Fred Alexander O’Neill
Perkins & O’Neill, LLC
304 East Walnut
Thayer, MO 65791
(417) 264-7118

Jenifer Marie Placzek
Placzek Winget & Placzek
2750 E Sunshine St
Springfield, MO 65804

Richard Douglas Vandever
Law Offices of Richard Vandever
3100 Broadway
Suite 1209

Kansas City, MO 64111
(816) 444-4994


M. A. Bass
M.A. Bass, Jr. , Attorney at Law
P. O. Box 712
113 Downing Street

Hazlehurst, MS 39083
(601) 894-5336

Katrina Sandifer Brown
Brown Bass & Jeter, PLLC
Post Office Box 22969
Jackson, MS 39225

Barrett J. Clisby
Barrett J. Clisby, PLLC
129 Courthouse Square
P.O. Box 240

Oxford, MS 38655
(662) 234-8413


Anthony J. Biller


Dan Wilson Bolton
Bolton Law, PLLC
5000 Centre Green Way
Suite 500
Cary, NC 27513
(919) 228-6484

Nichole Glance Booker
Mast Law Firm
PO Box 119
Smithfield, NC 27577
(919) 934-6187

Leslie Cooper Harrell
Mullins, Duncan, et al.
300 North Greene Street
Suite 2000
Greensboro, NC 27401

Nancy Routh Meyers
Ward Black Law
208 West Wendover Avenue

Greensboro, NC 27401
(336) 333-2244

Raleigh, NC 27612
(919) 787-7766


Robert FojoFojo Law, P.L.L.C.

1000 Elm Street, #718
P.O. Box 718
Manchester, NH, 03105-0718


Ravinder Singh Bhalla
Law Offices of Ravinder S. Bhalla
333 Washington
Suite 203

Jersey City, NJ 07302
(201) 610-9010

Carol L. Gallagher, Esquire LLC822 Shore RoadSomers Point, New Jersey 08244609-927-2726Fax: 609-904-5023

Armand Leone
Britcher, Leone & Roth, LLC
175 Rock Road

Glen Rock, NJ 07452
(201) 444-1644

Mindy Michaels Roth
Britcher, Leone & Roth, L.L.C.
175 Rock Road

Glen Rock, NJ 07452
(201) 444-1644

Mark Theodore Sadaka
Mark T. Sadaka, MSPH, Esq
20 North Van Brunt Street
Suite 4

Englewood, NJ 07631
(201) 266-5670

William R. Snell
William R. Snell, Esq.
15 Oak Leaf Lane

Tinton Falls, NJ 07712
(732) 493-4646


Lee Iglody, Esq.

2580 St Rose Pkwy #330

Henderson, Nevada 89074

O: (702) 425-5366

C: (702) 561-9934




Have filed and fought over 25 cases against mandates in New York. Currently representing the unmasking of school children and employment-based vaccine mandates.

Corey Hogan

HoganWillig, PLLC

2410 North Forest Rd., Ste.301

Amherst, NY 14061



Website created to track and help the legal fight.



Steven M. Warshawsky, Esq. The Warshawsky Law Firm, 100 South Bedford Road, Suite 340, Mt. Kisco, New York 10549

T:  914-514-2329

E:  smw@warshawskylawfirm.com

W:  www.warshawskylawfirm.com


Siri/Glimstad Law, 200 Park Avenue, 17th Floor
New York, NY 10166.  (212) 532-1091

Virginia Eve Anello
Douglas & London, P.C.
59 Maiden Lane
6th Floor, New York, NY 10038
(212) 566-7500

Zeev Kirsh, Zeev@zeev.org, New York, NY

Sandra K. Cassidy
Cassidy Legal Group
212 Treehaven Drive

East Aurora, NY 14052
(716) 655-3545

Patricia Ann Finn
Patricia Finn Esq
450 Piermont Avenue

Piermont, NY 10968
(845) 398-0521

Irving Gertel
Kagan & Gertel
1575 East 19th Street, 5th Fl.

Brooklyn, NY 11230
(718) 258-8080

Gary C. Hobbs
Muller, Mannix & Hobbs, PLLC.
P.O. Box 143
257 Bay Road

Glens Falls, NY 12801
(518) 793-2535

Corey B. Kaye
Kaye & Lechner
220 Mineola Boulevard
Suite 10

Mineola, NY 11501
(516) 747-5900

Robert Joel Krakow
Law Office of Robert J. Krakow, P.C.
233 Broadway
Suite 2320

New York, NY 10279-2320
(212) 227-0600

Nora Constance Marino

175 East Shore Road

Great Neck, NY 11023
(516) 829-8399

John F. McHugh
Law Office of John McHugh
233 Broadway
Suite 2320

New York, NY 10279
(212) 483-0875

Martin Jeffrey Rubenstein
Martin Rubenstein
260 Christopher Lane
Suite 102

Staten Island, NY 10314
(718) 494-8800

Helen C. Sturm
Law Office of John F. McHugh
6 Winter Street
Suite 401

New York, NY 10004
(212) 483-0875


Braden Andrew Blumenstiel
Blumenstiel, Evans & Falvo, LLC
261 West Johnstown Road

Columbus, OH 43230
(614) 475-9511

Nicholas Edward Bunch
White, Getgey & Meyer
1700 Central Trust Tower
1 West 4th Street

Cincinnati, OH 45202-3621
(513) 241-3685

Kevin A. Mack
Knutson & Mack, LLC
224 South Washington Street

Tiffin, OH 44883
(419) 455-9508

Firooz Taghi Namei
McKinney & Namei Company, L.P.A.
15 East Eighth Street

Cincinnati, OH 45202
(513) 721-0200

Simina Vourlis
Law Offices of Simina Vourlis
1689 West Third Avenue

Columbus, OH 43212
(614) 487-5900


Pacific Justice Institute – Oregon Legal Office,  P.O. Box 5229,
Salem, OR 97304, Phone: (503) 917-4409


Stephan E. Andersson
Larrimore and Farnish, L.L.P.
1800 John F. Kennedy Boulevard
Suite 404

Philadelphia, PA 19103
(215) 209-8500

Paul R. Brazil
Muller Brazil, LLP
2401 Pennsylvania Avenue
Suite 1C-44

Philadelphia, PA 19130

David John Carney
Anapol, Schwartz, et al.
1710 Spruce Street

Philadelphia, PA 19103
(215) 735-3770

Lawrence R. Cohan
Anapol, Schwartz, et al.
1710 Spruce Street

Philadelphia, PA 19103
(215) 790-4567

Jeffrey A. Golvash
Brennan, Robins & Daley, P.C.
445 Fort Pitt Boulevard
Suite 200

Pittsburgh, PA 15219
(412) 281-0776

Maximillian J. Muller
Muller Brazil, LLP
2401 Pennsylvania Avenue
Suite 1C-44

Philadelphia, PA 19130
(215) 259-8662


Christopher E. Hultquist
Law Office of Christopher E. Hultquist, Esq.
56 Pine Street
Suite 200
Providence, RI 02903
(401) 524-0018


Mary Lee Briggs
The Law Office of Mary Lee Briggs
Post Office Box 885
Mount Pleasant, SC 29465
(843) 277-9785

James Mixon Griffin
Lewis Babcock & Griffin L.L.P
Post Office Box 11208

Columbia, SC 29211
(803) 771-8000

Robert David Proffitt
Proffitt & Cox, LLP
140 Wildewood Park Drive
Suite A
Columbia, SC 29223
803-834-7097. Note: is not fighting the mandates.
Although one of the attorneys will take cases for vaccine injury.



William E. Cochran
Black, McLaren, et al.
530 Oak Court Drive
Suite 360

Memphis, TN 38117
(901) 762-0535

Russell Warren Lewis
Johnson Law Group (TN)
50 North Front Street
Suite 920

Memphis, TN 38103

Michael G. McLaren
Black & McLaren
530 Oak Court Drive
Suite 360

Memphis, TN 38117
(901) 762-0535

Christopher J. Webb
Black, McLaren, et al.
430 Oak Court Drive
Suite 360

Memphis, TN 38117
(901) 762-0535


Nancy Knox Bierman MA, JD, EMT4925 Greenville Ave. #200 Dallas, TX 75206.  400 N. Louisiana #200, Houston, TX 77005. 10420 Montwood #N, El Paso, TX 79935Houston (713) 836-9990Dallas    (214)-292-6648 Fax        (866) 270-8769  

Gil L. Daley
Law Office of Gil L. Daley, II, P.C.
201 Main Street
Suite 600

Fort Worth, TX 76102
(214) 698-5988

Sean Franks Greenwood
Gauthier Houghtaling and Williams
2323 South Shephard Drive
Suite 800

Houston, TX 77019
(713) 343-1614

Margaret M Guerra
Margaret M. Guerra, Attorney at Law
1000 Macon Street
Suite 300

Fort Worth, TX 76102
(817) 570-9991

Gary M. Jewell
Christian, Smith and Jewell, LLP
2302 Fannin
Suite 500

Houston, TX 77002
(713) 659-7617

James Robert Kneisler
Law Offices of James R. Kneisler, Jr. (TX)
315 West Twohig Avenue

San Angelo, TX 76903
(325) 659-2305

Randal Gilbert Mathis
Mathis, Donheiser & Jeter
1412 Main Street
Suite 2600

Jordan Riley, 3 Riverway Suite 750
Houston, TX
77056 888.902.5421r | 713.751.3080

Kellye Sorelle, 817-487-2416,

922 W Pearl St, Granbury, TX 76048, United States

Sabena Singh Talati
Mathis, Donheiser & Jeter
1412 Main Street
Suite 2600

Dallas, TX 75202
(214) 303-1919

Jared Woodfill, Woodfill Law Offices, 3 Riverway Suite 750
Houston, TX
77056 888.902.5421
P | 713.751.3080


Gary Alvin Bryant
Willcox & Savage, P.C.
440 Monticello Avenue
Suite 2200

Norfolk, VA 23510-2197
757 628-5500

Thomas Scott Carnes
Carnes & Carnes
4456 Corporation Lane
Suite 330

Virginia Beach, VA 23462
(757) 271-0571

Alexander Laufer
Eisenhower and Laufer, PC
4041 University Dr
Ste 100

Fairfax, VA 22030
(703) 352-9690

Elizabeth Martin Muldowney
Rawls, McNelis and Mitchell, P.C.
211 Rocketts Way
Suite 100


Pacific Justice Institute – Washington Legal Office, P.O. Box 48011, Seattle, WA 98148
Phone: (206) 257-3239

Douglas Lee Burdette
Burkett & Burdette
2101 Fourth Avenue
Suite 1830

Seattle, WA 98121
(206) 441-5597

Michael Spencer Kolker
Law Offices of Michael S. Kolker
600 University
Suite 2100

Seattle, WA 98101
(206) 464-1761


Michael J. Katarincic
Katarincic Law Office, LLC
11402 N. Port Washington Road
Suite 206

Meguon, WI 53092
(262) 241-8063

Jerome A. Konkel
Samster, Konkel & Safran, S.C.
1110 North Old World Third Street
Suite 405

Milwaukee, WI 53203
(414) 224-0400


Kathy A. Brown
Henrickson & Long, P.L.L.C.
214 Capitol Street
P.O. Box 11070

Charleston, WV 25339
(304) 346-5500


Richard Gage
Richard Gage, P.C.
1815 Pebrican Avenue
P.O. Box 1223

Cheyenne, WY 82001
(307) 433-8864

Kristen Rieman for.legal.Inc@gmail..com. 207-


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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.

Is COVID & a ‘Toxic Medical System’ the Reason Doctor Suicides are Soaring?

When Obamacare was signed into law, I interviewed many physicians and medical association representatives for news reports. I was startled by the number of doctors who were angry and depressed about it. Suicides among physicans soared afterwards. Doctors began leaving the profession in record numbers.

A decade later (and now with the weight of the pandemic on their shoulders), about 400 physicians die by suicide each year. Hundreds more harbor serious thoughts of suicide. The suicide completion rate among doctors is 44% higher than the expected population; female physicians have a higher suicide completion rate than male doctors.

Late last week, one physician, a member of the Association of American Physicians and Surgeons (AAPS), shared the federal guidelines enacted in 2020 for how the medical industry must report COVID deaths:

COVID-19 should be reported on the death certificate for all decedents where the disease caused or is assumed to have caused or contributed to the death.”

“Assume?” my doctor friend asked. I could hear his voice crack. “Caused or contributed to the death? This has been utilized to blow up the death counts for COVID-19. They want everyone to stack the deck.”

“Physicians don’t like to admit it, but there is an ever growing disillusionment with the unethical environment in the medical industry,” he said. “It’s leading to more people just giving up. I mean leaving practice, checking out and taking their own lives. It wasn’t meant as a joke, but when we learned that a colleague–a good doctor–hung himself, one of my peers angrily blurted out matter-of-factly, “he died of COVID too, huh?”

Federal Guidelines

Minnesota State Senator Dr. Scott Jensen believes new evidence shows a need for an audit of COVID deaths. A year ago, he criticized the Minnesota Department of Health regarding how the state was using federal guidelines on recording coronavirus deaths.

“I sort of got myself in hot water way back in April when I made the comment that I was, as a physician, being encouraged to do death certificates differently with COVID-19 than with other disease entities,” Jensen said.

“For 17 years, the CDC document that guides us as physicians to do death certificates has stood, but (in 2020) we were told, through the Department of Health and the CDC, that the rules were changing if COVID-19 was involved.”

“If it’s COVID-19, we’re told now it doesn’t matter if it was actually the diagnosis that caused death. If someone had it, they died of it,” he said.

Recently Jensen, along with another State Representative Mary Franson, raised awareness after reviewing thousands of death certificates in the state. They found that 40% DID NOT have COVID-19 as the underlying cause of death.

“I have other examples where COVID isn’t the underlying cause of death, where we have a fall,” Franson exposed. “Another example is we have a freshwater drowning. We have dementia. We have a stroke and multiorgan failure.”

She said that in one case, a person who was ejected from a car was “counted as a COVID death” because the virus was in his system.

Franson said she and a team reviewed 2,800 “death certificate data points” and found that about 800 of them did not have the virus as the underlying cause of death.


The “deck stacking” isn’t limited to Minnesota. A family in Tennessee was left furious after a loved one’s death certificate listed COVID-19 as the cause of death despite the patient having tested negative for the virus on three separate occasions leading up to his death.

“Oh, it was a slap in the face,” said Deborah Hughey after losing her father, Hal Short. “I felt like it was a slap in the face to our family, a couple of days before my dad died, we knew he was dying, me and my mom had a conversation that he had these COVID tests, and they were all negative, and at that point she said, ‘If I get his death certificate and it says COVID-19 was his cause of death I’m going to be furious.'”

“We weren’t in the COVID unit, never even suggested, on the last day, the day that he dies all of us got to go in there without a mask, and other members of extended family, got to say goodbye,” said Dean Short, Hal Short’s wife.

TriStar Centennial Medical Center in Nashville later apologized and blamed it on a “clerical error.”


In Colorado, the coroner’s office in Montezuma County, corrected the state’s claim that a Coloradan died in the town of Cortez due to the coronavirus.

Montezuma County Coroner George Deavers said that while the unidentified person did test positive for the coronavirus, the cause of death was alcohol poisoning, according to the Durango Herald.

Deavers says an investigation he and a pathologist conducted showed the person’s blood alcohol content (BAC) was 0.55, seven times higher than the legal driving limit, and determined ethanol toxicity was the cause of death. A BAC of 0.3 is typically considered lethal.

“COVID was not listed on the death certificate as the cause of death. I disagree with the state for listing it as a COVID death and will be discussing it with them this week,” Deavers said.

Physican Suicides Increasing

Dr. Pamela Wible, a family physician in Eugene, Oregon, is a sought after speaker, writer and researcher on physician suicides. She keeps a register of over 1200 doctor suicides.

“Physician suicide is a public health crisis,” she said. “More than one million Americans lose their doctors to suicide each year—just in the United States.”

“Several of these suicides on my registry are related to the toxic medical system and are what I call ‘statement suicides.’ The victims are making a statement about an unethical medical system by way of their suicides. They seem to believe that finally someone will pay attention and do something to stop the abuse and criminal activity that they’ve witnessed.”

In her speeches, Dr. Wible discusses actual cases. One is Dr. James Evan Astin, who she describes as a “bright, caring, compassionate second-year internal medicine resident. Why did he die? He first felt suicidal in medical school. He made that clear in his suicide note. He was disillusioned with for-profit medicine, discontent as a factory worker…He wrote in a suicide note, ‘I just wanted to be a scientist who helped people and that is not at all what I do.’ He died due to misery in medicine feeling like he was in the wrong career—a career that had been degraded in such a way that he could no longer actually help patients. He was unwilling to participate any longer and could see no other way out.”

In another case, Wible explains the cause of another physician’s death. It was the “same sort of thing as some previous victims. Disillusionment and despair with medicine. He wanted to do geriatrics and churning elderly patients through seven-minute visits while maximizing billing codes was not the future he wanted for himself…He would have been a great geriatrician, but not when trained to be a factory worker. His mom claims he died of a broken heart and soul. I happen to concur. He died due to assembly-line medicine.”

Getting Rid of Negative Thoughts

The nicest guy I know, Michael Sheffield, strapped his belt with mine around a flag pole and our legs to keep from sliding off a ship during an unexpected storm. To say we were worried is an understatement. We prayed and survived.

Over 30 years later, it is reassuring that research from Clinical Psychology & Psychotherapy shows that about 85% of the things we worry about result in positive or fair conclusions.

But some people don’t seem to be able to rid the torment of excessive worry.

Almost 80% of the time, when there is a negative outcome, the researched revealed that worriers handle the situation better than they thought they would.

Like a well-worn path in a meadow, worry will eventually erode any refreshing and hopeful approach you may have once experienced.   

Here are two powerful techniques I have used to keep my pathways open to more positive thoughts and opportunities:

Reframe the Scenery

For years I kept a gift on my office wall that kept me inspired and smiling during rough times. It was a cartoon plaque that read “If you are up the creek without a paddle, just enjoy the scenery.”  

By quickly reframing my thoughts about the situation or location I find myself in, automatically a path of opportunity (rest, read a book, listen to music, walk, people watch, or surf the net on my phone) opens.

It’s a good window of time to call a friend, get other work done, or be creative. Laugh and enjoy the adventure of another exciting trail—away from the deepening rut of worry. 

Hypnotize Yourself

On what was supposed to be a few hours on a dining and gambling ship with a couple of friends in the Gulf of Mexico in June 1990, we found ourselves in an extremely dangerous storm.  

The situation worsened as some of the crew members rebelled against the ship’s captain and staff after the vessel’s power and generator failed. Passengers were seriously injured as the ship was tossed about throughout the night. Some of us tied our legs together with our belts to a common pole on the top deck to remain secure.

As people around me where crying and screaming, I put myself in a trance. Thank goodness for a good college mentor and psychology professor of my youth, I refocused my mind by visualizing myself being in my grandparent’s house when I was a kid.

I walked through the front door and pictured the details of each room. By concentrating on the sounds, smells, textures (of their hardwood floor, especially) I could see the brand names of the food (Pet Milk, Hi-C Orange Juice, Nabisco) in the refrigerator and on the cabinet shelves.

I could even envision picking out a certain type of glass to get a drink of water as I looked at their back yard through the kitchen window. 

The kitchen table had Sears and Montgomery Ward catalogues I could turn the pages of and revere their offerings.

When you find yourself digging into a hole of worry that you think you can’t get out of, throw down the shovel and start visualizing about something else.

The prime goal is to be disciplined about it each time a negative or worrisome thought starts creeping in.

When something’s bothering you, you know that getting your mind off of it is easier said than done. In fact, research shows that when people are instructed not to think about a specific topic, it makes it even harder to get that topic out of their minds.

But rehashing negative thoughts over and over in your head, also known as rumination, can be unpleasant and counterproductive—and in some cases, it can even lead to chronic depression.

“It’s like a needle in a groove,” says Guy Winch, PhD psychologist and author of Emotional First Aid: Practical Strategies for Treating Failure, Rejection, Guilt and Other Everday Psychological Injuries.

“As the groove gets deeper and deeper, the needle has a harder time getting out of the groove.”

What’s more, rumination can actually make you more angry or upset than you were originally, because the issue becomes magnified in your mind.

Use Distraction Tricks

One distraction trick is to visualize yourself in the grocery store. Try to picture all of the items on one shelf in the store, and the order that you see them in.

Don’t do a lot of food shopping? Think about something else that requires concentration: the order of books on your bookshelf, or the order of songs in an album or playlist you like to listen to, for example. You don’t have to do it for long—maybe 30 seconds or a minute, but the key is to be disciplined about it and do it each time that negative thought comes back—even if that means doing it 20 times an hour.

It may seem temporary, but if you reinforce these patterns enough, it can improve your mood and your decision making abilities. You can actually train your brain to go in a different direction when these thoughts come up.


If your default to ruminate is very strong, distracting yourself isn’t going to be easy. So before you try, it may be necessary to reframe or reappraise the situation in your head.

If you get stuck in the airport for hours because of a cancelled flight, for example, don’t think of what you’re missing out on. Instead, see it as a chance to get work done, or to call your parents or an old friend.

Once you’ve successfully reframed your situation, it may be easier to distract yourself with a visualization exercise like a book, internet surfing, a crossword puzzle, or a quick stroll.

Keep Positive Company

If you can’t get troublesome feelings out of your mind, it may have something to do with your social circle. In one study, Notre Dame researchers found that it’s common for college students to pick up rumination-like behaviors from their roommates. Because rumination often involves worrying and thinking aloud, it’s a habit that can be easily mirrored by other people, the researchers say. Avoid perpetually negative people when you can, or at least be aware of what habits might be rubbing off on you.

Physically Throw Them Away

It may sound crazy, but clearing your head of a nagging thought could be as easy as writing it down on a piece of paper—and tossing it in the trash, according to an Ohio State University study. People who wrote down negative things about their bodies and then threw them away had a more positive self image a few minutes later, compared to those who kept the papers with them.

“However you tag your thoughts—as trash or as worthy of protection—seems to make a difference in how you use those thoughts,” says study co-author and psychology professor Richard Petty, PhD.

Have a Cup of Tea

Negative thoughts can occur for many different reasons—but if yours are focused on feeling lonely, you may gain some comfort by warming up, literally. Yale researchers discovered that people recalled fewer negative feelings about a past lonely experience when they were holding a hot pack. (They also found that lonely people tend to take longer hot showers.)

Substituting physical warmth for emotional warmth can be a quick fix, the researchers say—just don’t let it take the place of real human interaction in the long run.

Worried? 12 Scriptures to Remind Us of God’s Peace

1. Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.
– Philippians 4:6-7 NIV

2. Cast all your anxiety on him because he cares for you.
– 1 Peter 5:7 NIV

3. For the Spirit God gave us does not make us timid, but gives us power, love and self-discipline.
– 2 Timothy 1:7 NIV

4. Trust in the Lord with all your heart and do not lean on your own understanding. In all your ways acknowledge Him, and He will make your paths straight.
– Proverbs 3:5-6

5. Be strong and courageous. Do not be afraid or terrified because of them, for the Lord your God goes with you; he will never leave you nor forsake you.
– Deuteronomy 31:6 NIV

6. Consider the ravens: They do not sow or reap, they have no storeroom or barn; yet God feeds them. And how much more valuable you are than birds! Who of you by worrying can add a single hour to your life? Since you cannot do this very little thing, why do you worry about the rest?
– Luke 12:24-26 NIV

7. Have I not commanded you? Be strong and courageous. Do not be frightened, and do not be dismayed, for the Lord your God is with you wherever you go.
– Joshua 1:9 NIV

8. The Lord is for me, so I will have no fear. What can mere people do to me?
– Psalm 118:6 NLT

9. You will keep in perfect peace all who trust in you, all whose thoughts are fixed on you!
– Isaiah 26:3 NLT

10. Even though I walk through the darkest valley, I will fear no evil, for you are with me; your rod and your staff, they comfort me.
– Psalm 23:4 NIV

11. So do not fear, for I am with you; do not be dismayed, for I am your God. I will strengthen you and help you; I will uphold you with my righteous right hand.
– Isaiah 41:10 NIV

12. I lift up my eyes to the mountains – where does my help come from? My help comes from the Lord, the Maker of heaven and earth.
– Psalm 121:1-2 NIV

My Longtime Friend Died After Getting 2nd COVID Vaccine Shot

This is harsh, but I’m extremely mad. A friend (fellow Elvis fan) that I’ve known over 40 years died 6 days after taking her 2nd COVID-19 vaccine shot.

When I see dear ones post pictures and overjoyed about having these unproven and experimental vaccines injected into their bodies, I immediately think about Jews lining up to get into boxcarts to the Nazi camps to take “showers” when they were really going into gas chambers.

My friend was healthy. She was only 58 years old and so excited to share her accomplishment of getting her 2nd shot. I shook my head. Why? So you won’t have a less than 1% chance of dying (if for some reason you get it?). That defies logic.

Not only am I sad, but feel guilt that I didn’t do enough to warn her. She read my articles but it wasn’t enough. She’s gone. Forever. Needlessly.

Yesterday a smart man who worked for me at HEB for many years said after reading more about the dangers (including my articles) he and his wife cancelled their vaccine appointments. I was overjoyed. That makes 12 people who told me they are not taking it after reading the articles and some have known friends and family who died after taking them. No not all were elderly.

Quit buying into the media propaganda. The long terms effects of these shots are not likely to be good…and for what? The CDC doesn’t even know if they will “protect” for even a year and they are already saying a 3rd or 4th or annual vaccination will be required.

It messes with your immune system. It puts out proteins that your cells react to. It’s not really a vaccine because it contains nothing from the virus itself. How can you make antibodies against something that is not there.

This hasn’t been out there long enough to know the very potential long term effects, but we are just seeing the numbers of people dying soon after these shots.
No worries, for you skeptics. Big Pharma are already planning on $elling billion$ more for all the ailments you will likely suffer because of these vaccines.

I suppose you believed the fake news Russian Hoax, dossier, Kauvenaugh hearings, impeachment hearing evidence and no voter fraud in swing state cities too.

Again I’m sorry if this offends you, but hearing of these needless deaths is far more offensive, even more so than people bragging and celebrating their shots.

It’s nothing to brag about.

And then, I read this:

How Many Secrets You Keep May Surprise Most

by Jack Dennis

Do you want to know a secret?

No one knows that…

A scientific study of 13,000 real life secrets found the average person has 13 secrets.

Most have been keeping quiet about them for at least 15 years. It’s human nature to keep secrets and tell little white lies, but until recently most people didn’t know that most people have as least one major secret they don’t want anyone to find out about. In fact, the average person has five of which they’ve never told another person.

When alone, people spend a great deal of mental energy just thinking about their secrets, according to Michael Slepian, a professor at Columbia Business School.

“People have this curious way of talking about secrets as laying them down or unburdening them,” said  Michael Slepian, the lead researcher from the management group.  “We found that when people were thinking about their secrets, they actually acted as if they were burdened by physical weight. It seems to have this powerful effect even when they’re not hiding a secret in the moment.”

We all have secrets.

The researchers were able to summarize the 13,000 secrets into common categories that involved things like drug use, harming someone, telling a lie, theft, violating someone’s trust, sexual infidelity, a secret hobby, and sexual orientation..

Among their findings:

60% chance a secret involves a lie or financial impropriety.

47% of secrets involves a violation of trust.

33% chance that it involves a theft, a hidden relationship, or discontent at work.

A separate UK study said at least 60 percent of Brits have a secret they dread friends or family finding out about. Secrets are wide ranging and include affairs, secret children, unknown marriages, shoplifting, getting caught drinking while driving, bed wetting, getting someone fired, debt, sexual turn-ons and phobias they’ve never shared.

Only 26 percent of those surveyed believed their partner would support them still if they did discover the secret.

Some of the most common secrets include:

  1. Having an affair
  2. An embarrassing incident
  3. Internet history
  4. Debt
  5. Sexual turn-ons
  6. Family history
  7. Phobia
  8. Purchases
  9. You smoke/used to smoke
  10. Real-life crushes
  11. Addiction
  12. You take drugs/used to take drugs
  13. Bank/credit card statements
  14. Age
  15. A criminal past
  16. Illness or condition
  17. Previous marriage(s)
  18. Pretending to like something/someone you loath
  19. Sexual orientation
  20. Tattoo
  21. Secret children
  22. Sexually transmitted disease
  23. Sexting/Snapchat
  24. Education/exam grades
  25. Pretending to be good at something

Deaths, Serious Reactions After Covid Vaccines Are Far More Than Media is Reporting, Official Reports Show

According to VAERS reports submitted to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the number of people who have died after receiving the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccines is over 600. From Dec. 14, 2020 through Jan. 29, 2021 over 500 died.

VAERS is the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System, a CDC program that collects information regarding adverse events that occur after a person receives a vaccine.

There were over 40,000 “events” or injuries reported in the first 30 days. By February 5, 2021, VAERS reports showed over 12,000 people had at least one adverse reaction to either the Pfizer or Moderna coronavirus vaccine.

Most Americans do not realize that the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has classified both vaccines as experimental and has only granted them emergency use authorizations, not full licenses.

Of the reported cases, over 4,400 were classified as “not serious,” but  resulted in hospitalizations. Over 600 were “life-threatening,” over 300 resulted in a permanent disability and over 600 died.

Some of the reported life-threatening events included over 200 cases of Bell’s palsy-type symptoms – including facial asymmetry – and at least 25 miscarriages.

Fifty-three percent of the those who died were male, 43 percent were female and the remaining four percent of reported deaths did not include the gender of the deceased.

The average age of the fatalities was 77 and the youngest reported death was of a 23-year-old.

The Pfizer vaccine accounted for 59 percent of the reported deaths while the remaining 41 percent of people who died took the Moderna vaccine.

The states where the most deaths came from are California, Ohio, and New York. Including Kentucky and Florida, these five states accounted for almost 1/3rd of all the reported coronavirus vaccine fatalities.

While the VAERS database has recorded 600 deaths, according to the Department of Health and Human Services the actual number of people who have experienced adverse events due to taking the coronavirus vaccines is likely significantly higher.

VAERS is a “passive surveillance system,” that relies on people to submit reports to their database.

“It’s not that reliable of a system,” said retired RN, Loralyn Dennis, who has over 15 years of vaccine experience. “Healthcare providers are hesitant to report to VAERS because it could place them in bad light with Big Pharma. Many times parents or patients will call their providers to report problems and expect them to turn it in to VAERS. Most reliable sources indicate all that is sent in is maybe 5% of the total.”

One news outlet, Waking Times also noted that historically, less than one percent of adverse events were reported to VAERS.

5 Things to Know About Physician Burn Out Now

Forty-two percent of physicians reported feeling burned out last year, according to Medscape’s 2021 Physician Burnout Report published Jan. 25. 

For the report, Medscape surveyed 12,339 physicians in more than 29 specialties from Aug. 30 to Nov. 5, 2020.

Five report findings:

1. Sixty-nine percent of physicians said they were somewhat or very happy in 2020 before the pandemic started. This figure fell to 49 percent during the pandemic. 

2. While female physicians have historically reported higher rates of burnout than their male peers, this gap grew in 2020. Fifty-one percent of women said they were burned out, compared to 36 percent of men.

3. Critical care physicians had the highest rates of burnout among all specialties, at 51 percent. In 2019, urologists reported the highest burnout rates.

4. Seventy-nine percent of physicians said their burnout began before the COVID-19 pandemic.

5. The three most common contributing factors to burnout that physicians cited were too many bureaucratic tasks (58 percent); spending too many hours at work (37 percent); and lack of response from leaders or colleagues (37 percent). 

We Shook It Off: A Lesson From Mr. Beefy

On Inauguration Day it had been raining and misting here for a while.

Our dog, Mr. Beefy, (a direct descendant–the firstborn–of Fortunado El Conquistador AKA “Nato” of Phoenix, Arizona) needed to go outside, but was hesitant, so I walked with him.

Mr. Beefy enjoys the rain from inside.

The Beef is quite the sniffer. Knowing his process can take a while, I caught up on some fellow bloggers articles. (We tend to support each other that way).

I noticed a trend. Many in my physical and internet communities were experiencing depression and dread over the inauguration and prospects of our country. There was anger because of the stolen election and worry about the outcomes ahead.

One of my favorite blogs is Chateau Cherie, from a prolific writer who exposes “Bullies and Liberating Targets to Make the World a Safer Place for All.”

I won’t kid you,” wrote Cherie White. “These last three months have been an uphill battle and it seems like I and so many others have been knocked down repeatedly lately. You probably have too. This morning, I almost threw my hands up and quit. I got to the point where it was easier not to even care. I thought, “Screw it! Whatever happens, happens! I don’t care anymore!

I sat down with protective cover on the porch steps of our shed while Mr. Beefy sniffed around the leaves and wet terrain for the perfect spot to suit his need.

As he did his business, his body language looked miserable and he hunkered down in the rain.

After he finished, he walked slowly over to me under the shed. I thought “Mr. Beefy feels like we all do: depressed.”

Suddenly, with all the might he could muster, he SHOOK THE WET OFF.  Of course, much of it splashed on me.

Mr. Beefy’s shake was similar to this.

He was so relieved and looked royally proud. I laughed and petted him for about a minute or so. A sudden break in the rain allowed us to safely walk back to the house.

I thanked God for the moment. As Beefy just did, I SHOOK IT OFF and was determined to have a better day.

The thing is, a series of events occurred (burnt hand taking a 23.19 lb. turkey out of oven, spilled turkey juice and gel over stove, oven and floor, later hurt my shoulder, etc.) that challenged my spirit.

Guess what?


I won. My spirit is good. 

Joshua 1:9 (NIV) “Have I not commanded you? Be strong and courageous. Do not be afraid; do not be discouraged, for the Lord your God will be with you wherever you go.”


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