"The reason the condition was given the label ‘monkeypox’, is because monkeys in a Danish research institute were discovered to have developed skin eruptions, as can be seen by the opening paragraph of a 1959 study paper entitled, A pox-like disease in cynomolgus monkeys,..."
"Both outbreaks occurred rather late after the monkeys had been received, i.e. 51 and 62 days after arrival and only a small percentage of the exposed animals showed signs of illness.”
"It should also be noted that these monkeys were imported by the Danish institute for the purposes of polio vaccine research, as the study paper acknowledges under the sub-heading Epidemiological Data:
'This institute receives a continuous supply of monkeys which are used for polio vaccine production and research.'
"In other words, these monkeys had been subjected to experiments that would have included the administration of vaccines, which are known to contain toxic substances; this provides a huge clue to the main, if not sole cause of their illness."
"The paper claims to discuss the ‘isolation’ of the virus, but the method described is very similar to all other ‘virus isolation’ experiments, none of which actually isolate a virus in the true sense of the word; meaning to separate it from everything else so that it can be analysed and identified as a unique entity and then proven to cause ‘disease’."
"It is extremely important to emphasise that all vaccines contain toxic ingredients. It is equally important to emphasise that the skin is the body’s largest elimination organ and that the elimination of toxins through the skin will appear as spots, rashes, pimples, boils and pustules. The differences in the types of spots and pustules etc do not represent different ‘diseases’; they merely represent different types and combinations of toxins being eliminated."