[This unoffical hasty translation of mine follows from the previous section of “Plandemic in Spain”: Chronicle of the Fear Virus]
Since the end of February, many residences have isolated the elderly with more or less degrees of freedom of movement. They stopped receiving visits, TLC [emotional care] was minimized due to fear of contagion from staff and uniforms of protection of PPE-equipped physicians and assistants scared residents even more, if possible. An extremely important part in the health of dependent people is emotional care. As the days passed a mental, moral and physical decline began. There were not enough staff, equipment or adequate treatments.
Ignacio Fernández Cid, president of the Business Federation of Dependency, denounced this on ES RADIO: “They did not send us medication, only morphine for sedation”. On many occasions hospital transfer was denied.
The Spanish Palliative Care Society (SECPAL) prepared a document with a series of guidelines on the symptomatic control of seriously ill patients affected by COVID-19 disease requiring palliative sedation and near the end of life. This “guidance” document is not binding, but at the end of the document they state that palliative sedation, with the prior authorization of patients and their family, is ethical and deontologically [means fitting the end] compulsory practice. It is worth analyzing the “guidelines” for seriously ill people who are confined to their homes or residential centers. Another document of the Castilla León Health Board recommends a similar treatment in cases of lockdown in homes or residences.
One of the first symptoms that can appear in COVID-19 is dyspnea (choking or difficulty in breathing), but this could also be caused by anxiety and stress derived from confinement in a room. In these cases morphine is recommended. Haloperidol was injected to prevent nausea or vomiting derived from the side effects of morphine. Midazalom is administered in cases of tachypnea (increased respiratory rate above normal), which can also appear in cases of anxiety, fear or crying, situations that were probably frequently found inside the [care home] rooms. In cases of respiratory discharge it was recommended to use Buscapina, which in turn can cause dyspnea as an adverse reaction.
Different leading European organizations in palliative sedation recommend morphine and midazolam in cases of Acute Respiratory Syndrome, lorezapam in case of anxiety, morphine in cases of cough and pain, metoclopramide in cases of nausea and haloperidol in cases of delirium.
Weeks before the Government decreed the first state of alarm, a large number of nursing homes and other centers for dependents restricted visits and began isolation protocols. These people were refused visits and were confined, with greater or lesser degree of freedom, either in a unit or in a room. They were isolated for weeks on the pretext of avoiding contagion with other residents.
It is impossible to know the degree of care received in each residence in Spain, but it is certain that some of these centers were not prepared to face an indefinite confinement situation. [Such] centers are prepared to function optimally under routine hours, visits, food, hygiene – and medical, physical, psychological and affective care.
You do not have to be a doctor to know that when elderly people, in many cases with serious pathologies and very dependent, are told that there is a deadly virus, when they are denied visits, when their mobility is reduced, when they are not allowed to get enough sun or fresh air and, worst of all, when there is no specific end date, they begin to develop depression. To physical fatigue and neglect caused by a situation that overwhelmed caregivers, we must add psychological disorders typical of a sudden confinement that is embodied in anxiety, depression of the immune system, feelings of abandonment and repetitive thoughts about death.
There are testimonies from residences where the staff, whether due to fear of contagion, stress, anxiety or sick leave, could not attend work. These vacancies were not filled at such a critical time. It is also hindering the access to information that relatives of deceased are claiming. The relatives of many victims had little or no contact during the development of these events. Certain residences, either because they were in a situation of profitability threshold or simple greed, already counted before the situation COVID-19 with scarce and poorly trained staff.
We do not have data from all over Spain to specify whether this situation has become more focused in private or public residences, or those with more or less purchasing power. On the other hand, thousands of residences really have done their job well. The whole sector cannot be pilloried for this scandal, but it is urgent to clarify responsibilities. The residences of the elderly are not hospitals, nor ICUs, nor jails, nor confinement centers of transients; they are the homes of the elderly. The elderly often die in hospital or at least that happened until March 2020.
At a certain point desperate warnings began to come asking for the urgent hospitalization of many of these elderly. This distress call was, in many cases, neglected. We do not know how many cases of hospitalization requested were from people with symptoms similar to COVID-19 and how many were asking for admissions for heart and cerebrovascular disease, pneumonia, influenza or seasonal flu, advanced Alzheimer’s, diabetes, or diseases caused by lockdown itself.
Given the collapse of health that some hospitals were experiencing in those weeks of March and early April 2020, the protocol was to choose between who lived and who died. There was no space in the hospitals. It was a “protocol of war”.
Cases could converge in the same residence of patients with respiratory pathologies and other diseases (tumors, heart problems, Alzheimer’s, diabetes…). These people had to be isolated the moment there was a single positive identified through a rapid test. Then an outbreak was declared epidemiological throughout the residence confining the elderly in their rooms.
Sending sedatives and using them in residences is one of the most important and sinister chapters in the history of the Spanish plandemia. Much information is missing, secrecy is maximum. We will never know if the sedative doses were administered correctly in the cases that it was necessary, if it was supplied at [staff?] discretion due to [staff being] overwhelmed with work or if there was uncontrolled sedation. What did happen were many cases of abandonment. The news about the thousands of affected families denouncing the deaths of their loved ones in residences were not long in arriving. A platform was created called Confused Care Homes [“marea” in Marea de Residencias means seasickness/ wave] to coordinate all complaints about these unclear deaths. Whose responsibility is this slaughter of the elderly?
The attempt to coordinate between provinces and other autonomous communities either did not work correctly or was insufficient, or it was late or maybe all three are correct. The army’s work in this “war situation” consisted in developing Operation Balmis, which fumigated using toxic products that could cause suffocation. The product used was BDS 2000. This component contained stabilized peracetic acid as the active ingredient. Exposure to peracetic acid can cause irritation to the skin, eyes and respiratory system, and a major or long-term exposure can cause permanent damage to the lungs. There is research linking this acid to death with 1% permanence of this product.
This product is used by the Spanish army as shown by the Kaercher brand map. The spraying work was carried out thoroughly. Cooperation with private healthcare, scarce. There were 10% of ICU admissions as of April 1.
[tables on p.10 not translated]
As of June 3, 2020, 71% of those who died of coronavirus in Spain died in residences and other dependent centers.
* In the data of C. León there could be a typo.
[tables on p.11 not translated *refers to table of Castilla & León]
[The next section pp.12-14 is the Science of the Virus which has information accessible in English from https://uncoverdc.com/2020/04/07/was-the-covid-19-test-meantto-detect-a-virus/ and http://theinfectiousmyth.com/]
[There are three more sections: Certification of Death and Autopsy; Mortality and Lockdown; Legal Aspects; Conclusions – all of which support the view already expressed and which I may be able to translate at a later date (and if someone else does please let me know!)]
[Lo siento mucho mi escarsa abilida con este lingua tan expressive utilisado por un escritor con tanto talent. Espero por lo menos que sea util para combater este guerra global y naccional de misinformaccion contra la gente. Alan]
[Image from #StopConfinamientoEspaña on Twitter and HERE]
 https://okdiario.com/img/2020/05/22/whatsapp-image-2020-05-22-at-21.54.30. jpeg [I’ve separated “jpeg” from the URL otherwise it pastes over the whole post, delete space to view]
 Own source. Testimonies obtained directly from relatives of victims by the StopConfinamietoEspaña team: secrecy in patient treatment, doctors on leave in the midst of the crisis, a cold and distant attitude on the part of the centers, suspicion that residents were held on until the end of the month to collect the month of March, residences denied contacts between victims of relatives to avoid them associating, deletion of data from the apps for follow-up after death, inaccuracy in times of transfer to hospital and death.
 6,824 fumigation workers on 13 de abril https://www.larazon.es/espana/20200413/uqw4rvwrpzfm7hhsl7bge3pp7q.html
 The WHO, despite not having evidence that the virus remained on objects, recommended the disinfection “for the peace of mind of the people” https://www.elmundo.es/ciencia-y-salud/salud/2020/05/18/5ec231c7fdddff90958b466a.html