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Vernon Coleman

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  • Bilbury Grange

    ,
  • The Young Country Doctor, Book 2 ,
  • By: Vernon Coleman ,
  • Narrated by: Rory Barnett ,
  • Length: 9 hrs and 22 mins
  • , Unabridged
,
  • Overall ,

    5 out of 5 stars , 13 13 ratings,
  • Performance ,

    5 out of 5 stars , 11 11 ratings,
  • Story ,

    5 out of 5 stars , 11 11 ratings,
,

Bilbury Grange is the story of village life in the s, and it centers on the young doctor and his lovely wife. But it's also about the people who live there, and it is a story of great happiness and joy, some tragedy, and many dramas

Sours: https://www.audible.com/author/Vernon-Coleman/BUNFIA
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Sunday Times bestselling author Vernon Coleman has been a full time professional author for over 30 years. He is a novelist and campaigning writer and has written many non fiction books. For more information please see www.vernoncoleman.com where there are hundreds of free articles - and no ads!

He is the author of well over books - including fiction and non fiction.

Novels include Mrs Caldicot's Cabbage War (which has been filmed).

Non fiction best sellers include Bodypower and How to stop your doctor killing you.

Memoirs include the many Bilbury books and his diaries. Somewhere in the world someone starts to read a Bilbury book every few minutes.

In he launched the world's first medical software for home computers. He has written columns for many major newspapers (including The Sun and The People) and written thousands of articles for many more. He has made numerous TV and radio series (often based on his books.)

Over nearly 50 years he has campaigned on many issues involving both people and animals and has as a result made many enemies among powerful pressure groups defending the interests of drug and food companies. But his books remain popular with readers and independent critics. His books have been translated into 25 languages and have sold over two million hardback and paperback copies in the UK alone.

What the papers say about Vernon Coleman and his books (a small selection):

Vernon Coleman writes brilliant books - The Good Book Guide

Britains leading health care campaigner - The Sun

Superstar - Independent on Sunday

He's the Lone Ranger, Robin Hood and the Equaliser rolled into one - Glasgow Evening Times

A national treasure- What Doctors Don't Tell You

Dr Coleman made me think again - BBC

His advice is optimistic and enthusiastic - British Medical Journal

Probably one of the most brilliant men alive - Irish Times

Compulsive reading - The Guardian

King of the media docs - The Independent

Coleman is a very funny writer - This England

Revered guru of medicine - Nursing Times

No thinking person can ignore him - The Ecologist

The calmest voice of reason - The Observer

A godsend - Daily Telegraph

'If I had to choose an all time journalist to admire it would have to be without a doubt the often controversial always knowledgeable and usually witty Vernon Coleman.' - Stewart Peterson, Greenock Telegraph

Brilliant - The People

His message is important - The Economist

The man is a national treasure - What doctors don't tell you

Marvellously succinct, refreshingly sensible - The Spectator

A rogue elephant - Sunday Times

Britain's leading medical author The Star

Perhaps the best known health writer for the general public in the world today - The Therapist

The patients' champion - Birmingham Post

He writes lucidly and wittily - Good Housekeeping

Dr Vernon Coleman MB ChB DSc FRSA qualified as a doctor though he has not practised for many years.He resigned as a GP after refusing to put diagnoses on sick notes in order to protect patient confidentiality. (The regulations were subsequently changed.) He resigned as columnist on The Sunday People after the editor refused to print a column criticising the Iraq war.

Dr Coleman has lectured to doctors and nurses. He is married to Donna Antoinette. They live by the sea in England where they are creating a large wildlife garden.

see also www.vernoncoleman.com for free articles and more biog

Also www.vernoncoleman.co.uk

And www.vernoncoleman.org

Sours: https://www.amazon.com/Vernon-Coleman/e/BUNFIA%3Fref=dbs_a_mng_rwt_scns_share

What seems to be the problem Doctor Coleman?

Dr Vernon Coleman. He's a phenomenon. He's everywhere. I worked for almost four minutes last week but, still, he makes even me look lazy. Where to start? Well, he's the agony-uncle-cum-sex-columnist for The People. (Q: When we married my wife wore very pretty underwear now she wears grey underwear which is about as erotic as barbed wire. What should I do? A: Take her shopping) He's the author of 85 books, most of which he self-publishes then markets with those huge advertisements on the front of The Daily Telegraph. (You know, the ones that read: Irritable Bowel Syndrome by Dr Vernon Coleman. Remember you have nothing to lose but your symptoms! Full money-back guarantee!) He publishes his own subscription- only health newsletter and has a massive website. He also hosts some premium-rate "medical" telephone helplines, the most popular of which are Oral Sex for Men and Oral Sex for Women, which he says have been rung by about 3 million people in Britain. Another is fascinatingly called How to Make a Large Penis Seem Smaller. "It's actually very popular, too," he claims.

I say that, as it happens, I have a very effective technique of my own in this instance. I just stand at the top of the stairs in my Brentford Nylon baby-dolls (circa ), with something of a come-hither look in my eye. That tends to reduce things nicely for most blokes. In fact, now I think about it, I might set up my own video phoneline to deal with this particular problem. I could even advertise it in The Daily Telegraph as The Ultimate Shrivelling Experience. Worried, Vernon? "Yes," he says. "I can see you might do me out of business." Might? Might? I'm heading for the Veuve Cliquot Businesswoman of The Year with this one, I reckon. I think, even, I could safely offer a peace-of-mind, money-back guarantee, too. Tragically, perhaps, Vernon does not take issue with me here.

Anyway, we meet at Exeter St David's Station in Devon. I'd wanted to visit him at his home in Barnstaple, but he wouldn't let me. "I'm a very private man." He is waiting on the platform. He is 53 and tall with fantastically mad, woolly hair and a splendid big nose. He looks like he should have been a Dr Who at some point, and not just an ordinary GP, which he was for ten years in Leamington Spa.

He didn't, initially, find it easy to be open about sex. "I remember when I had to give my first vaginal examination. I was more terrified than the woman in bed. Then I went to the sink to wash my hands, took off my watch, and rolled up my sleeves beyond the elbow. The woman didn't actually scream, but she was near it."

Anyway, I am quite peckish, and hope we'll go somewhere nice for lunch. I quite fancy something seasidey with lots of chips. After all, I can't let my cellulite slip, or my stretch marks fade. The Ultimate Shrivelling Experience rather depends on them. Disappointingly, though, he takes me over the track to The Lemon Tree station buffet on Platform 6. I would like to say I've had classier dates in my time, but as I can't seem to recollect any, maybe I haven't.

I order coffee. He orders de-caff. He's a vegan. "I don't eat meat, cheese, milk or eggs. I eat lots of veg and fruit and grains and nuts." I say I tried to be a vegetarian once, and did quite well for ten minutes but then found I just had to have a sausage. Do you ever fancy a sausage, Vernon? "No. NO! I know what's in them 90 per cent shit and 10 per cent gristle!" There is quite a lot of anger in Dr Vernon Coleman, I think. Certainly, if I was a sausage, I'm not sure I'd wish to bump into him on a dark night. Still, I might look rather better in the baby-dolls, though.

I can now see, actually, that this anger is the main thing about him. That he is driven by anger. He is not just anti-sausage, he is anti-hamburger, too. "I call them harmburgers. Tell your subs to keep that `r' in!" He despises the mainstream medical establishment. "They've sold out to the drugs companies." He despises hospitals and their waiting lists. "Consultants who do things privately have to have an NHS waiting list, otherwise who would want to see them privately?" He is convinced GM food "is the beginning of the end". Or, if it isn't, then the over-prescription of antibiotics is going to do us in. "Infectious diseases are coming back in a huge way"

Hang on, hang on, Vernon. OK, I'm not going to get chips out of this, but at least I thought we'd get to talk dirty? No, he says, the sexy nudge- nudge, wink-wink stuff is NOT what he's about. The People page. The phone lines. They're "fun and I'm not ashamed of them". But they exist, mostly, to subsidise his other interests. "For example, I've just done a book on animal rights. I've sent out 6, flyers for it, even though I know the book will never make a profit." And now he's off again.

He is a fanatical anti-vivisectionist and animal rights campaigner. He also despises mainstream publishers who, in his latest book - the suitably titled How To Publish Your Own Book - he describes as: "The pretentious, pseudo-intellectual, party-going set who vibrate between Bloomsbury and Sloane Square."

Goodness, Vernon, is there anything in life that pleases you? "Oh, yes. A good book a nice bit of countryside watching an old movie I like Five Easy Pieces very much cricket, because it confuses the Americans I don't really watch telly, except to check Ceefax from time to time to see if the world has ended nature animals."

He is totally potty about animals. Indeed it was his cat, Alice, that first got him into self-publishing in the late Eighties. He had written a book "with her" called Alice's Diary which no publisher would touch. So he went it alone and "in the first year, sold 20, hardback copies."

Alice, who contracted mouth cancer, had to be put down a few years back and, yes, it has taken Vernon quite a while to recover. "I was inconsolable for weeks. Just getting to the point of not spontaneously crying took about six months. It was exactly the same mourning process as if I'd lost someone close to me."

We have quite a ding-dong about whether animals can suffer as humans can. He insists they can. He keeps sheep. He has a sheep called Karen, "who is black-faced, get it?" No. "Five Easy Pieces clue!" Still not with you, Vern. "Karen Black! Ha!" Honestly, Vernon. You're too clever for me. Must be all that fruit and veg and grains. "Anyway, Karen had a sister called Cilla. Get it?" I think so. "Cilla was one of the first sheep in Britain to get BSE. She had all the symptoms, kept falling over all the time, then neurologically lost her personality. I had to separate her from Karen but, just before she died, I took her to see her.

"Karen's eyes went wild and she looked terrified. She started to go towards Cilla but then ran away. She could not cope with the pain she was feeling" I am minded to say that I hope Cilla eventually made a nice jumper for someone. But decide against it.

I wonder, naturally, what Dr Coleman's human relationships are like. I note he is wearing a wedding ring. You're married then, Vernon? "There is a lady in my life, yes." And you're married? "I'm wearing a wedding ring, yes." Children? "No." He is, yes, frustratingly private. What is your house like? "Just a box." What's your earliest memory. "I can't remember." OK, what about the one after the one you can't remember. "I can't remember that, either." I don't think he means to be difficult. And I actually rather like him in his eccentric way. But he's rather like those crazed nutters who go up and down Oxford Street with huge sandwich boards proclaiming, say, that the end of the world is nigh. They just don't want anything to get in the way of the message. The message becomes who they are.

He was born in Walsall, then lived in Staffordshire, and now in the East Midlands. His father, Edward, was an electrical engineer. His mother, Katherine, was a housewife. He was an only child, who decided to become a doctor at

"I used to go to the local library and, for reasons I don't understand, I started getting out medical books." He was, he says, "enthralled" by the idea of becoming a GP - "the old-style sort who was the patient's friend". But after training and then going into practice, he became quickly disillusioned.

"It wasn't the patients. It was the medical establishment. The bureaucracy. The over-prescription of drugs. The way drug companies sent leggy young blondes round to sell whatever it was. Free pens. Golf balls. It just seemed to me doctors were becoming the marketing end of the drugs companies."

Almost inevitably, he ran into trouble with the local bureaucracy, primarily over his refusal to write his diagnosis on sick note forms. "I considered it a breach of confidentiality." He was fined by the DHSS.

He exists, I think, to irritate. He is possibly a workaholic, but not for the usual reasons. Money does not especially interest him, he says.

"I went through the materialistic phase about 10 years ago. I had the big house, and the stuff that goes in it, and the Rolls Royce and the new Bentley and the classic Bentley and the usual crap. The turning point came when the guys looking after the classic Bentley told me I needed a special pressure washer to hose it down after it had been out in the mud. I thought this stuff is starting to own me, and walked away."

Most workaholics are workaholics because they are seeking some kind of approval. Vernon, however, seems to actively seek disapproval. "I've fallen out with just about everybody," he boasts. He says, mysteriously, that he has to keep moving house because "I have a lot of enemies." This is, I think, how he defines himself.

He's managed to just about irritate everyone. He's been censured by the Press Complaints Commission. He's been banned by the ASA. He's been injuncted in the High Court. He can, it is said, be a great pain as a columnist, creating a stink if so much of a comma is moved. True? "Yes. I try to write a column so that it flows. If there's a comma there, it's for a purpose, to give the reader time to pause for breath." He can be spectacularly vain.

I don't know where Vernon's anger comes from. Or why he seems happiest when he's being a thorn in someone's side. We didn't get especially close in The Lemon Tree on platform 6. Yes, he's something of a crackpot but, as I've said, I'm rather pro crackpots and while he doesn't do any harm, he might occasionally do some good. Certainly, he was writing about BSE long before anyone else was taking it seriously. Anyway, time to go. He walks me to my platform to catch the train back to London. We say our farewells. I feel quite battered, one way or another. Some of his tirades seemed endless. By the time I get home, I find I'm very tired. I even go straight to bed without doing any of that come-hither stuff at the top of the stairs. Funnily enough, my partner doesn't seem to especially mind. He might have even muttered. `Thank you, God. I owe you one.'

`How To Publish Your Own Book' is available by mail order from Blue Books, Publishing House, Trinity Place, Barnstaple, Devon. E32 9HJ

Sours: https://www.independent.co.uk/arts-entertainment/what-seems-be-problem-doctor-colemanhtml

Coleman dr books vernon

Vernon Coleman

British author and conspiracy theorist

Vernon Coleman (born 18 May ) is an English conspiracy theorist,[1][2][3]anti-vaccination activist,[4][5]AIDS denialist,[6][7] blogger and novelist who writes on topics related to human health, politics and animal issues.

Coleman's medical claims have been widely discredited and described as pseudoscientific. He was formerly a newspaper columnist and general practitioner (GP).

Early life

Coleman was born in , the only child of an electrical engineer.[8] He was raised in Walsall, Staffordshire, in the West Midlands of England, where he attended Queen Mary's Grammar School.[8] He attended a medical school in Birmingham.[9][10]

Career

Coleman qualified as a doctor in and worked as a GP. In , the Department of Health and Social Security (DHSS) fined him for refusing to write the diagnoses on sick notes, which he considered a breach of patient confidentiality.[11] He is no longer registered or licensed to practice as a GP, having relinquished his medical license in March [12]

An anti-vivisectionist, Coleman has been a witness at the House of Lords on vivisection.[13] In , a High Court judge granted a temporary injunction preventing Coleman from publishing the home address or telephone number of Colin Blakemore, who had been targeted by anti-vivisection activists. He also agreed not to publish anything about Blakemore that might jeopardize his safety, and to give solicitors the names of anyone to whom he might already have given the information.[14][15]

He was reported to have been made an honorary professor by the International Open University based in Sri Lanka.[9]

Writing and media appearances

Coleman's self-published books and blog have been reported as a major source of misinformation regarding the COVID Pandemic, Cancer, HIV/AIDS, Vaccines and human health.[16][17][1][18][19]

After publishing his first book, The Medicine Men in , which accused the National Health Service of being controlled by pharmaceutical companies, Coleman left the NHS.[8][20][21] Coleman has since written under multiple pen names; in the late s, he published three novels about life as a GP under the name Edward Vernon.[22]

In Coleman appeared on the Central Weekend Programme as a skeptic against jogging for fitness.[23]

A editorial in the British Medical Journal criticised Coleman's comments made for The Sun as the 'Sun Doctor' on leprosy as a 'particularly distasteful piece of tabloid journalism[containing] a catalogue of selected facts and misinterpretations' following the announcement that Diana, Princess of Wales was to shake hands with a person with leprosy. The incident was later covered on Channel 4's Hard News, with Coleman declining to defend his statement without a fee covering travel costs.[24]

Coleman's novel Mrs Caldicot's Cabbage War was turned into a film in with the same name.[25]

In , Coleman published the book How to Stop Your Doctor Killing You, which the Advertising Standards Authority later subjected to an advertisement ban.[26]

Coleman also worked as a newspaper columnist for a number of publications including The Sun and The Sunday People,[8] where he had been agony uncle until he resigned in [17][27] During his time at the paper, he was again censured by the Press Complaints Commission for making misleading medical claims.[9][28]

Coleman became a self-published author in after Alice's Diary, a book about his cat, was turned down by traditional publishers.[28][20]

AIDS-denial

Writing for The Sun newspaper in the s, Coleman denied that AIDS was a significant risk to the heterosexual community. He later claimed AIDS is a hoax, writing, "it is now my considered view that the disease we know as AIDS probably doesn't exist and has never existed". Such claims have been rejected by the medical community.[29][30]

On 17 November , The Sun published an article under the headline "Straight sex cannot give you AIDS—official", claiming "the killer disease AIDS can only be caught by homosexuals, bisexuals, junkies or anyone who has received a tainted blood transfusion". The following day, Coleman supported The Sun's claims with an article under the headline "AIDS—The hoax of the century", similarly claiming AIDS was not a significant risk to heterosexuals, that medical companies, doctors and condom manufacturers were conspiring to scare the public and had vested interests in profiteering from public service announcements, and that moral campaigners were attempting to frighten young people into celibacy to establish traditional family values. Coleman also claimed gay activists were "worried that once it was widely known that AIDS was not a major threat to heterosexuals, then funds for AIDS research would fall".[6][7]

Journalist David Randall argued in The Universal Journalist that the story was one of the worst cases of journalistic malpractice in recent history.[31]

Anti-vaccination and Conspiracy Theories

See also: Misinformation related to the COVID pandemic

Coleman has claimed that COVID is a hoax, that vaccines are dangerous and that face masks cause cancer, all of which have been debunked by the medical community.[4][5]

In , Coleman claimed "no one can possibly know if the [COVID] vaccine is safe and effective because the trial is still underway; thousands of people who had the vaccine have died or been seriously injured by it; legally, all those people giving vaccinations are war criminals". The claim was debunked by Health Feedback, a member of the World Health Organisation-led project Vaccine Safety Net.[32][33] Coleman later claimed "COVID vaccines are dangerous" and that "bodies of vaccinated people are laboratories making lethal viruses". Both claims were similarly debunked as inaccurate, misleading and unsupported by the Poynter Institute due to a lack of evidence from the legitimate medical community.[34][35][36][37][38]

At an anti-lockdown protest in London on 24 July , Coleman claimed that the wearing of face masks caused cancer, dementia, hypoxia and hypercapnia, bacterial pneumonia due to oxygen deficiency. These claims were similarly debunked by the medical community due to a lack of peer-reviewed evidence.[39][40][41] Coleman later claimed that the wearing of face masks caused Mucormycosis, despite no link being found between mask wearing and Mucormycosis.[42] All evidence suggests that wearing masks is an effective way towards protecting individuals from COVID[43]

Despite being debunked, Coleman's conspiracy theories have been used to push COVID denial and anti-mask propaganda. Police officers urged residents in Prestwich, Greater Manchester to dismiss anti-vaccination leaflets in May which had been distributed in the area and credited to Coleman. In a statement, the local authority "requested the public to dismiss the message being sent out and is encouraging all relevant age groups to take up the offer of a vaccine".[44] Similar leaflets have been distributed across Scotland and condemned by Shirley-Anne Somerville of the Scottish Parliament.[45][46]

The Catholic Church urged parishioners to "read the Vatican document on vaccination morality" after Coleman's anti-vaccination videos and quotations were circulated in by a Franciscan priest in Gosport, Hampshire. In an investigation, the Diocese of Portsmouth announced "The Catholic Diocese of Portsmouth is very disappointed that one of the Family of Mary Immaculate and St Francis in Gosport has publicly expressed a personal view about the Covid vaccination programme that is contrary to the official position of the Catholic Church and the Diocese. We would encourage all our parishioners to benefit from the protection afforded by the vaccine."[47]

Advertising Standards Authority rulings

In , the Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) banned an advertisement for a book published by Coleman entitled How to Stop Your Doctor Killing You which claimed doctors were "the person most likely to kill you". The ASA upheld complaints that the advert was misleading, offensive and denigrated the medical profession. The ASA found Coleman's claims were lacking evidence, "irresponsible" and "likely to discourage vulnerable people from seeking essential medical treatment".[48] In response to the ruling, Coleman called for the ASA to be banned and later made a complaint to the Office of Fair Trading, claiming "the ASA's action(s) are in breach of Article 10 of the Human Rights Act".[49] The Office of Fair trading did not pursue Coleman's complaint.[50]

In , the ASA again found Coleman had made misleading claims in an advertisement promoting a supposed link between eating meat and contracting cancer. Coleman failed to respond to the ASA's enquiries. He was subsequently found to have again breached the organisation's code of conduct, with the ASA deeming Coleman's advert was again lacking evidence and likely to cause undue fear and distress. Coleman was instructed not to further run the advertisement and informed to respond to future ASA investigations.[51][26]

Personal life

Coleman is married.[52]

Notes

  1. ^ abRobson, David (29 November ). "It's only fake-believe: how to deal with a conspiracy theorist". The Guardian. Retrieved 7 December
  2. ^McDonald, Jessica (12 February ). "Video Makes Bogus Claims About 'War Crimes' and COVID Vaccine Safety". FactCheck.org. Retrieved 20 August
  3. ^Norton, Tim. "Trafalgar Square "Freedom Rally" speech littered with false claims". FullFact.org. Retrieved 20 August
  4. ^ abGrimes, Robert (26 April ). "COVID Has Created a Perfect Storm for Fringe Science". Scientific American.
  5. ^ ab"Fact Check-UK government data does not show pandemic is a hoax". Reuters. 5 May
  6. ^ abEldridge, John (). Getting the Message: News, Truth, and Power. Routledge. pp.&#;– ISBN&#;.
  7. ^ abFelton, James (). Sunburn: The unofficial history of the Sun newspaper in 99 headlines. Sphere. ISBN&#;.
  8. ^ abcdWalker, Esther (14 May ). "The doctor will see you now: Who does Vernon Coleman think he is?". The Independent. Archived from the original on 15 May Retrieved 23 August
  9. ^ abcBedell, Geraldine (7 April ). "Doctor on the Make". The Independent. Retrieved 4 September
  10. ^"Volunteer for Kirkby", The Guardian, 14 May
  11. ^"ATV Today: Sick Notes". MaceArchive.org. ATV. Retrieved 23 August
  12. ^GMC. "Vernon Edward COLEMAN". GMC - UK. General Medical Council UK. Retrieved 24 September
  13. ^"Supplementary memorandum by Professor Vernon Coleman". UK Parliament, Select Committee on Animals In Scientific Procedures - Minutes of Evidence.
  14. ^"Animal rights man restrained". The Guardian. London. 3 August
  15. ^Schoon, Nicholas (3 August ). "Scientist wins right to keep address secret: Professor hounded by anti-vivisectionists wins court battle with journalist". The Independent. London. Retrieved 22 March
  16. ^Fennel, Oliver (27 June ). "An 'old man in a chair' pulling rabbits from his bag of 'truths'". Bangkok Post. Retrieved 24 September
  17. ^ ab'Conscientious Objectors'. Financial Times. London. 8 August
  18. ^Wilkinson, Sylvie (20 July ). "'Aggressive' anti-lockdown camp set up on Hackney Downs opposite schools". MyLondon. Retrieved 26 July
  19. ^Gilbert, David. "This Woman Secretly Runs One of the World's Biggest Anti-Vax Websites From Her House". Vice.com. Vice. Retrieved 17 August
  20. ^ abJohnson, Rachel (6 March ). "You have been warned, Mr Blair". The Spectator. London. Retrieved 24 March
  21. ^Khashimova Long, Katherine (28 January ). "Amazon algorithms promote vaccine misinformation, UW study says". The Seattle Times. Retrieved 6 February
  22. ^Tickety Tonk (Vernon Coleman's Diaries), Blue Books,
  23. ^"Central Weekend [Programme ]". MaceArchive.org. Central Television. Retrieved 23 August
  24. ^"Medicine and the Media". BMJ. (): 21 October doi/bmj ISSN&#; S2CID&#;
  25. ^IMDb: Release info - Mrs Caldicot's Cabbage War Retrieved
  26. ^ ab"ASA Non-broadcast Adjudication: Publishing House; complaint ". Advertising Standards Authority. 30 May
  27. ^The Morning Show with Patrick Timpone, 31 January
  28. ^ abRoss, Deborah (12 July ). "What seems to be the problem Doctor Coleman?". The Independent. London. Retrieved 22 March
  29. ^McCredie, Jane (21 November ). "Reining in Mavericks". InSight+ (44).
  30. ^Coleman, Vernon. "AIDS & HIV". VernonColeman.com. Retrieved 12 November
  31. ^Randall, David (). The universal journalist. Pluto Press. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
  32. ^Carballo-Carbajal, Iria (11 February ). "COVID vaccines approved for emergency use prevent the disease and are generally safe based on rigorous clinical trials and ongoing monitoring". Health Feedback. Response to a claim by Coleman 2 February
  33. ^"Fact check: Staff administering COVID vaccines are not war criminals". Reuters. 4 February
  34. ^Portela Carballeira, Rubén (1 April ). "COVID vaccines don't hamper the function of the immune system and are likely to limit the generation of variants; no evidence that they produce more lethal variants". Health Feedback. Response to a 13 March claim by Coleman.
  35. ^Danna, Ford. "Fact Check: COVID Vaccines Are NOT 'Weapons of Mass Destruction'". Lead Stories. Retrieved 31 May
  36. ^Funke, Daniel. "Doctors and nurses who administer the coronavirus vaccine can be "tried as war criminals."". Politifact. Retrieved 31 May
  37. ^"People giving Covid vaccines won't be tried as war criminals". Full Fact. 5 February Retrieved 31 May
  38. ^"FALSE: COVID vaccines 'weapons of mass destruction'". Rappler. 30 June Retrieved 5 July
  39. ^Heyndyk, Rachel Muller. "FALSE CLAIM - IDdf - Wearing a face mask can cause cancer". Logically.ai. Retrieved 27 August
  40. ^"Fact check: Wearing masks does not cause cancer". Reuters. 5 October Retrieved 27 August
  41. ^Norton, Tim. "Trafalgar Square "Freedom Rally" speech littered with false claims". FullFact.org. Retrieved 20 August
  42. ^Kamdar, Dhriti. "India's Black Fungus Epidemic Sparks Misinformation Storm". Logically.ai. Retrieved 27 August
  43. ^Mahase, Elisabeth (15 February ). "Covid Are cloth masks still effective? And other questions answered". BMJ. : n doi/bmj.n ISSN&#;
  44. ^Bowman, Jamie (4 May ). "Police urge residents to 'dismiss' anti-vaccination leaflets being distributed in Prestwich". Bury Times. Retrieved 8 May
  45. ^Ryder, Gemma (22 September ). "Dunfermline MSP condemns coronavirus hoax leaflet". Dunfermline Press. Retrieved 28 September
  46. ^Amery, Rachel (15 October ). "Coronavirus survivors hit out at hoax leaflets posted through doors in Perth". Evening Telegraph. Retrieved 6 February
  47. ^Pepinster, Catherine (4 August ). "Catholic priest warns against Covid vaccines". The Tablet.
  48. ^"Criticism for 'deadly doctor' ad". BBC. 21 June Retrieved 5 January
  49. ^Coleman, Vernon (June ). "Does The ASA Do More Harm Than Good?". VernonColeman.com. Retrieved 5 January
  50. ^Coleman, Vernon (June ). "The Advertising Standards Authority and the Office of Fair Trading". VernonColeman.com. Retrieved 5 January
  51. ^"Books and publications: Advice online". www.asa.org.uk. Advertising Standards Authority Committee of Advertising Practice. 22 July Archived from the original on 16 April
  52. ^Mrs. Caldicot's Knickerbocker Glory, , page 1

External links

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vernon_Coleman
COVID-19 Vaccine Q\u0026A: How do you counsel people to feel safe about the vaccine?

Have you forgotten the addresses yet. - If the same as at school, then how can you forget. I looked at her pointedly. - Let's go, come on.

You will also be interested:

"- No. Said with a tremor in Jem's voice It can't be. She said, looking with horror towards the black planetoid and the living black dust revolving around it. This Ronald Jacksonbehaved somehow wrong.



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