Learning More about the Quack Doctor Endorsed by Trump

Earlier this month, Trump’s deployment of secret police in major cities was the hot issue. Today, it has been replaced by Trump’s endorsement of a quack doctor.

Actually, his son Donald Jr. initiated the endorsement by tweeting a video of a Texas based doctor that appeared in the right-wing Breitbart News website. Although Twitter immediately suspended Donald Jr.’s account to prevent the misinformation from spreading further, Trump was quick to the draw.

The latter immediately re-tweeted Donald Jr.’s post, and made it possible for the quack doctor’s video to go viral. Nonetheless major social media sites like Twitter, Facebook and YouTube have since removed her video for the simple reason that her speech carried misleading information about hydroxychloroquine as a potent cure for COVID-91. Trump tweeted his own endorsement mainly because the video provided support to his own promotion of hydroxychloroquine as an effective cure for COVID-19. That is despite contradictions by the experts of the medical community and lack of FDA approval.

Later however, when Trump was pressed for answers by CNN’s Kaitlan Collins on information about the Texas doctor, Trump said he doesn’t know anything about her, or from where she originally came from; whilst immediately ending the press conference to avoid answering any more questions about the quack medical practitioner.

About Stella Immanuel the Texas Doctor Endorsed by Trump

Stella Immanuel is actually a Texas-licensed pediatrician who has a medical clinic in Houston, where she claims she has helped numerous COVID-19 patients recover from the illness.

What Trump missed knowing about Immanuel is that she is currently facing a malpractice lawsuit after a patient who sought her medical attention died. Although the patient’s death is not COVID-19 related, Immanuel merely prescribed a medication without fully examining the patient’s source of pain.

As it turned out, the patient had broken a needle that she used in injecting herself with meth. Since the patient’s condition worsened she was brought to a hospital where she was examined, but apparently too late to save her because she died six days later.

The reason why Immanuel is being touted as a quack doctor is for her claims that most women are suffering from gynecological problems because they are suffering from astral sex. She explained astral sex as intercourse with a spirit man who is actually a tormenting spirit. Immanuel makes all such claims by delivering them as sermons in a religious organization she founded and named as the Fire Power Ministries.

Among Immanuel’s cult claims is that the vaccines currently being developed are using alien-DNA, as part of a conspiracy perpetuated by way of the COVID-19 pandemic. The video that the father and son Trumps tweeted shows Immanuel making claims that the real truth is that a COVID-19 treatment has been available all along. That the cure is hydroxychloroquine — claiming further that she has proven the drug effective in curing 350 patients who came to her for treatment

Immanuel is an immigrant from Nairobi, where she obtained her medical degree. She along with other Texas doctors, who lack medical experiences in handling serious health cases have formed a group known as “America’s Frontline Doctors.” in introducing their alliance to the public, they also made known their intentions of carrying out a medical mission to treat COVID-91 patients, even without approval from the FDA in using the malaria drug hydroxychloroquine.

However, as the press people tried to get in touch with Immanuel and her group, none of them were available for interview.