Face Masks Made People More Susceptible to COVID, Study Finds

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Face masks did nothing to protect people against Covid, UK study finds.

A new study has found that face masks were not only ineffective at reducing the risk of infection from COVID, they are actually made people more susceptible to respiratory illnesses.

According to researchers at the University of East Anglia, mask wearing was associated with an even more rapid spread of Covid compared to non-mask wearing individuals.

Researchers collected and utilized data from the Office for National Statistics (ONS) to estimate infection rates between people who wore a mask and people who refused. The time range studied was November 2021 to May 2022 at the height of the plandemic.

Naturalnews.com reports: The ONS survey contains details about people’s mask-wearing and other lifestyle habits, including work patterns and travel. All in all, there was not a shred of evidence uncovered to suggest that face masks protect people from getting sick.

“This isn’t totally surprising because laboratory evidence suggests that the Omicron variant was better able to infect the cells lining the upper respiratory tract than previous variants and so be more transmissible,” commented Dr. Julii Brainard, one of the study’s co-authors.

Why are people so scared of mythical floating illnesses?

The fact that anyone actually believed a piece of cloth mixed with plastic could protect them from a floating contagion is pretty woo-woo to begin with, but it is nothing new for Western medicine.

Back in 1957, The University of Chicago‘s Julius A. Roth wrote a paper entitled, “Ritual and Magic in the Control of Contagion” that discusses the irrational fear and paranoia surrounding floating diseases.

Using tuberculosis and the government’s response to it as an example, Roth explained that very little is actually known about how diseases spread. Experts with equal credentials disagree sharply on the topic which just goes to show how vast and complex the world really is.

“These uncertainties leave the way open for ritualized procedures that often depend more on convenience and ease of administration than on rationally deduced probabilities,” Roth wrote.

“They also leave the way open for irrational practices that can properly be called ‘magic.'”

There was once a time when hospitals did not sterilize equipment in the same way they do now, which Roth commented on at the time by stating that this fact in and of itself shows that people’s fear of germs and their responses to it are oftentimes wildly inconsistent because of that “magic” factor.

“The fact that sterilization is carried out by volunteer workers under the direction of the Special Services Division is in itself an indication that it is regarded as an auxiliary rather than an essential activity of the hospital,” Roth wrote.

“The extent to which sterilization procedures are a matter of convenience is shown by the reply of a volunteer worker when questioned about sterilizing books to be returned to outside libraries: ‘Anytime you want a book sterilized before it’s sent out, just let me know and we’ll do it for you. Of course, we probably wouldn’t be able to do it shortly before Christmas, because that lamp will be in constant use for sterilizing OT work that the men are sending out as presents.'”

Sean Adl-Tabatabai
About Sean Adl-Tabatabai 17904 Articles
Having cut his teeth in the mainstream media, including stints at the BBC, Sean witnessed the corruption within the system and developed a burning desire to expose the secrets that protect the elite and allow them to continue waging war on humanity. Disturbed by the agenda of the elites and dissatisfied with the alternative media, Sean decided it was time to shake things up. Knight of Joseon (https://joseon.com)