Trump suggests disinfectant injection for patients


An global chorus of doctors and health experts urged people not to drink or inject disinfectant on Friday.

Lysol, which is owned by a British company, is widely used as a spray to clean household surfaces and has become a vital tool for Americans seeking to disinfect their houses and apartments during the pandemic.

While Trump has been taken task over his comments at the news conference, the accusations are false.

It doesn't live well with heat and sun and disinfectant.

He said that what "frightened me beyond the obvious" is that sometimes "these things are presented that are reasonable". "You can't pick and choose the times as president when you are going to act presidential ... and then say to the public, 'You're supposed to understand I was being sarcastic'". So you're going to have to use medical doctors, but it sounds interesting to me. "And then I said, suppose you brought the light inside the body, you can, which you can do either through the skin or in some other way".

"Unfortunately, injecting or drinking disinfectants or bleach was not foreseen in the myth-busters", the spokesman said. "But I've not seen heat or light". "One minute. And is there a way we can do something like that by injection inside or, or nearly a cleaning?"

As experts ripped his idea of injecting disinfectant as a possible treatment for COVID-19, President Donald Trump declined to take any questions at his daily coronavirus briefing at the White House on Friday, after he signed a almost $500 billion interim coronavirus bill into law, including more money for the small-business loan program, hospitals and testing.

Many of Trump's advisers have convinced him that people do not want to see him fighting with reporters and making wild comments while thousands are dying or jobless because of the virus. "But I'm, like, a person that has a good you-know-what", while touching his head. "And if it has an impact, that's great", Trump replied. "It is really important that people use appropriate treatments that are evidence-based and tested. that we know will be safe".

"This is one of the most unsafe and idiotic suggestions made so far in how one might actually treat COVID-19", he said.

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Last month, the FDA authorized limited use of the malaria drug for hospitalized patients with COVID-19 who aren't enrolled in ongoing research.

"Deborah, have you ever heard of that?"

"Our most striking observation to date is the powerful effect that solar light appears to have on killing the virus, both surfaces and in the air". And she was the first to answer the president when he asked if "the heat and the light" was an avenue to explore: "Not as a treatment", she said.

"Not as a treatment", she responded, while noting the conditions can help a body respond to fever.

Later Mr Trump said he was being sarcastic.

President Trump himself defended his remarks, claiming they were just sarcasm to test the reporters in the room. "Other countries are calling us to find out what are we doing".

Former US Office of Government Ethics director Walter Shaub added: "It is incomprehensible to me that a moron like this holds the highest office in the land and that there exist people stupid enough to think this is OK".

But Trump reversed course the next day and said he disagreed with the governor's plan, an indication that the health experts had gotten through to him behind closed doors.

After less than 24 hours - and following maelstrom of objections from political leaders, medical professionals from every U.S. and global government agency, and the makers of Lysol disinfectant - the president says he was being "sarcastic". "I think everybody would know that that would be risky and counter-productive".