May 6, 2012: Operation Medicine Delivery
Testing the use of postal teams to deliver emergency medicine.
MDH Postal Hotline: 651-201-3920
On May 6, U.S. Postal Service volunteers will make an unusual Sunday morning run through selected Twin Cities neighborhoods. Their mission: Leave a
simulated supply of medicine – in the form of an empty pill bottle – at each mailing address.
This event will be part of a test called Operation Medicine Delivery. The purpose is to see how fast postal teams can deliver medicine to homes in an
“Operation Medicine Delivery” will test nation’s first comprehensive plan
NEWS RELEASE – The scenario might be a widespread, life-threatening infectious disease outbreak.Or it might be a deliberate bioterror attack,
targeting the entire metro area, using a deadly agent like anthrax. It could be any large scale health emergency that requires getting medicine to a
very large number of people, very quickly.
Public health officials acknowledge that, at any given point in time, the odds are against something like that actually happening. But they also warn
that if we ever face an emergency requiring rapid distribution of preventive medicine to the public – and we aren’t ready – the consequences
could be devastating.
This coming weekend, the Minnesota Department of Health (MDH) and the U.S. Postal Service (USPS) will try out a new strategy for delivering emergency
medicine to the public. On Sunday morning, postal personnel will fan out into neighborhoods in four local ZIP codes, and deliver a simulated supply of
medicine to some 37,000 individual mailing addresses. The target ZIP codes are 55101, 55102, 55411 and 55422.
Rhetoric like this is used to warm people up to the idea of a bio-terror attack. As we are in the business of calling out false flags, the only reason
there would be a biological attack is if our own government orchestrated it themselves. They create the problem, then pose as the saviors.
The federal government is using Operation Medicine Delivery to gauge the public’s response to receiving medication from a postal worker, but
what’s their real purpose?
Are they acclimating the public to receive medications from anyone who says so?
Could this eventually lead to forced door-to-door “emergency” vaccinations?