Nicole Sirotek’s January 24, 2022, Testimony

Nicole Sirotek’s revealing and disturbing testimony at the January 24, 2022, “COVID-19: A Second Opinion” Senate hearing presided over by Senator Ron Johnson serves as additional evidence of the truth of The Protocol That Kills.

Nicole is a critical care flight nurse who has numerous science degrees and is the founder of American Frontline Nurses, an organization that advocates for patients mistreated by hospitals’ lethal protocols.

Below are a few highlights from her testimony:

Following orders has led to the sheer number of deaths that have occurred in these hospitals. I didn’t see a single patient die of Covid. I’ve seen a substantial number of patients die of negligence and medical malfeasance. . .

They rolled out remdesivir onto a substantial number of patients, for which we all saw it was killing the patients. And now it’s the FDA-approved drug that is continuing to kill patients in the United States. . . As these patients get remdesivir, they have less than a 25% chance of survival if they get more than two doses.

Our level of healthcare has been deteriorated to substandard third-world nation healthcare whereas I tell people you are better off in South America in a field hospital than you are in Level 1 trauma designer hospitals in the United States. . .

As nurses, we are getting reports across the country from our American Frontline Nurses about patients not getting food, patients not getting water. How come a patient hasn’t been fed in nine days? Why do I need to get a court order to force a hospital to feed a person who isn’t intubated and is literally telling you they would like food? . . .

You know, if they’re on a ventilator they’re not getting basic standards of care. I’ve had patients that haven’t been bathed, haven’t been fed, haven’t been given water, haven’t been turned. And if you ask me, this isn’t a hospital, this is a concentration camp. Absolutely it is!

Nowhere in the United States do we isolate people for hundreds of hours at a time with no human contact. It’s not even allowed in the prisons . . . because it is horrible for their mental health, and it’s considered inhumane. However, in these hospitals now we are allowed to isolate patients from their families for days and you have to say goodbye to them over an iPhone.

Nicole Sirotek, RN