Beware the infectious laugh

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This lady seems a bit too calm and far too activist-like to have lost a child. 

Add to it the old hoax ‘infectious laugh1; trope (bad choice of words for a medical hoax) 

This is the second story of late calling for some kind of new registry for pharma faults. 

I also question why a normal 8 yo boy needs toxic drugs to go to sleep. 

Also odd that a Calgary reporter is doing a Toronto story (2000 miles apart).…

Melissa Sheldrick says her eight-year-old son, Andrew, had an ‘infectious laugh.’ (Courtesy Melissa Sheldrick)

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3 thoughts on “Beware the infectious laugh

  1. psyopticon

    Just coincidence there’s an MD in Ottawa called Dr Melissa Sheldrick; same name as deceased boy’s mother? Quite unusual name combination, too? Melissa and Sheldrick, and in Canada. Hmm.

    That Dr Melissa Sheldrick is a recently qualified Family Physician, based at Vital Medical Centre, 224 Hunt Club Road, Ottawa. Is it the same woman? Ottawa to Mississauga, where Sheldricks reportedly live, is not a commutable distance. Is the family in the process of moving?…

    The drugs apparently involved in this ‘tragedy’ are unusual. Not regular, mass-produced medicines. But manufactured in a ‘compounding’ pharmacy. Pretty unusual. Maybe that’s where the legislative axe could wield? Banning compounding pharmacies in Canada on safety grounds? There are no compounding pharmacies in Britain, possibly none in Europe. The risk of human error during preparation deemed too great?


    “It turns out that at Floradale Medical Pharmacy Ltd., the Mississauga pharmacy he regularly got it from, an unidentified pharmacist had prepared the wrong medication for him.

    “Floradale is a compounding pharmacy, which means that it mixes personalized medications for each patient. Andrew took a liquid form of tryptophan because he had trouble swallowing pills, so his parents weren’t able to tell the difference when a liquid form of baclofed was accidentally given to them instead.

    Very unusual, in itself, to get a pharmacy to make “personalised” medications. And tryptophan is not a regular treatment for insomnia; it’s an “alternative” remedy for sleep disorders. Was it supposedly prescribed by a physician? Or self-prescribed by mother, a quack herself perhaps?

    What role for the Pharmacy in all of this, if it is a psyop? Witting or duped? Their webpage is “down for maintenance”. Always easier when they are witting.…

    1. ab Post author

      Thanks for this research Psy. Too bad more Canadians can’t do what you do (including me). I don’t know much about compounding pharmacies, other than I thought they used to be more common in the past. I think you’re on to something. Let’s be patient and see what laws are introduced in the next while.

  2. xeliffelix

    The UK free [i.e. giveaway] press contains many of these weird victimhood stories which are all totally unbelievable. Are people just giving their kids away? [adoption? relatives?] The Canadian mother certainly seems relaxed about an alleged death of her son.


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