Doctor Answers: ‘How can I avoid getting sick when my family member has been ill and just tested positive for COVID-19?’

Your risk of becoming sick depends on many factors including your age, co-existing medical conditions, vitamin D level, and overall nutritional status. Older people as well as those with pre-existing diabetes, obesity, cardiovascular or respiratory diseases, autoimmunity, and immunosuppression are at greater risk of severe disease and death from SARS-CoV-2 infection.

Regardless, you can improve your chances of not becoming ill or mitigating illness if you follow the Frontline Covid Critical Care Alliance (FLCCC), Dr. Peter McCullough’s, or Dr. Vladimir Zelenko’s  preventative protocols.

The virus replicates for the first few days in your nose, mouth, and throat, so it is important to gargle with an antiseptic mouthwash and do nasal rinses using diluted hydrogen peroxide or betadine.  Ask your doctor, or go to, for a prescription for ivermectin or hydroxychloroquine. Black cumin seed 40mg daily can be used in addition to or in place of ivermectin.

Fortify your immune system with vitamin D3/K2 5000 IU daily, zinc 50 mg daily, quercetin 500 mg twice daily, vitamin C 2-3 gm daily, and melatonin 6 mg at bedtime.

A recent review of the scientific literature  shows that vitamin D levels greater than 50 ng/ml are associated with milder disease and that hospitalized patients treated with vitamin D have a reduction in disease severity and intensive care unit admissions.

I also encourage my patients to eat an organic diet low in sugars and refined carbohydrates, and lower their stress levels.

Luckily, the vast majority of people who become infected with SARS-CoV-2 develop an illness similar to yearly flu viruses and subsequently acquire robust, long lasting T cell and B cell immunity.

Please ask your sick family member to review outpatient treatment protocols from FLCCC, Dr. McCullough, or Dr. Zelenko. I hope he or she feels better soon!

(For references to resources, please see below)

Best wishes,

Dr. Ann Corson


References: Frontline Covid Critical Care Alliance (FLCCC), Dr. McCullough, Dr Zelenko,

One thought on “Doctor Answers: ‘How can I avoid getting sick when my family member has been ill and just tested positive for COVID-19?’

  1. I basically believe the science behind the stated safety and benefit of vaccines in general, which is why I’ve willingly taken three COVID-vaccine injections as well as the annual influenza shots.
    Still, I feel the term ‘science’ generally gets used a bit too readily/frequently, especially for political purposes. Also, I’m cautious of blindly buying into (what I call) speculative science, in general.
    Owing to increasingly common privatize-sector research aiming for corporate profits, even science, and perhaps by extension scientific ‘fact’, has become commercialized: Research results, however flawed, can and are known to be publicly amplified if they favor the corporate product, and accurate research results can be suppressed or ignored if they are unfavorable to business interests, even when involving human health.


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