Friday, May 29, 2020

The COVID-19 Bullshit: Wearing A Face Mask Is Retarded - JAMA Bombshell Shows: "Universal Masking May Lead To More Transmission Of COVID-19"

I have been attacking this "pandemic" fraud head on now for almost 3 full months on a constant basis at this blog.... And of course many of my articles have been attacking the FRAUDS of both "social distancing" and "wearing face masks"..... I find both of those to be detrimental to human health, disgusting, and based on ZERO real science at all!

And for this article, I once again want to blow away the fraud of wearing those gawd awful face masks... For according to the following report that comes from the "Nomask.info Blog" at www.libertyfightnews.blogspot.com, apparently the Journal of The American Medical Association, or JAMA for short, has released a new article that is based upon the findings of the New England Journal of Medicine, that clearly shows that wearing face masks is not only RETARDED and the stupidest thing anyone can do, but may lead to "more transmission of COVID-19" to boot!  Here in fact is that major article find through the Nomask.info Blog for everyone to see for themselves, and I do have my usual thoughts and comments to follow:

https://www.nejm.org/doi/full/10.1056/NEJMp2006372 
Universal Masking in Hospitals in the Covid-19 Era
May 21, 2020 
List of authors.
Michael Klompas, M.D., M.P.H., Charles A. Morris, M.D., M.P.H., Julia Sinclair, M.B.A., Madelyn Pearson, D.N.P., R.N., et al
We know that wearing a mask outside health care facilities offers little, if any, protection from infection. Public health authorities define a significant exposure to Covid-19 as face-to-face contact within 6 feet with a patient with symptomatic Covid-19 that is sustained for at least a few minutes (and some say more than 10 minutes or even 30 minutes). The chance of catching Covid-19 from a passing interaction in a public space is therefore minimal. In many cases, the desire for widespread masking is a reflexive reaction to anxiety over the pandemic.
What is clear, however, is that universal masking alone is not a panacea. A mask will not protect providers caring for a patient with active Covid-19 if it’s not accompanied by meticulous hand hygiene, eye protection, gloves, and a gown. A mask alone will not prevent health care workers with early Covid-19 from contaminating their hands and spreading the virus to patients and colleagues. Focusing on universal masking alone may, paradoxically, lead to more transmission of Covid-19 if it diverts attention from implementing more fundamental infection-control measures.
The calculus may be different, however, in health care settings. First and foremost, a mask is a core component of the personal protective equipment (PPE) clinicians need when caring for symptomatic patients with respiratory viral infections, in conjunction with gown, gloves, and eye protection. Masking in this context is already part of routine operations for most hospitals. What is less clear is whether a mask offers any further protection in health care settings in which the wearer has no direct interactions with symptomatic patients. There are two scenarios in which there may be possible benefits.
The first is during the care of a patient with unrecognized Covid-19. A mask alone in this setting will reduce risk only slightly, however, since it does not provide protection from droplets that may enter the eyes or from fomites on the patient or in the environment that providers may pick up on their hands and carry to their mucous membranes (particularly given the concern that mask wearers may have an increased tendency to touch their faces).
More compelling is the possibility that wearing a mask may reduce the likelihood of transmission from asymptomatic and minimally symptomatic health care workers with Covid-19 to other providers and patients. This concern increases as Covid-19 becomes more widespread in the community. We face a constant risk that a health care worker with early infection may bring the virus into our facilities and transmit it to others. Transmission from people with asymptomatic infection has been well documented, although it is unclear to what extent such transmission contributes to the overall spread of infection.1-3
The extent of marginal benefit of universal masking over and above these foundational measures is debatable. It depends on the prevalence of health care workers with asymptomatic and minimally symptomatic infections as well as the relative contribution of this population to the spread of infection...
And then the potential benefits of universal masking need to be balanced against the future risk of running out of masks and thereby exposing clinicians to the much greater risk of caring for symptomatic patients without a mask. Providing each health care worker with one mask per day for extended use, however, may paradoxically improve inventory control by reducing one-time uses and facilitating centralized workflows for allocating masks without risk assessments at the individual-employee level.
There may be additional benefits to broad masking policies that extend beyond their technical contribution to reducing pathogen transmission. Masks are visible reminders of an otherwise invisible yet widely prevalent pathogen and may remind people of the importance of social distancing and other infection-control measures.
It is also clear that masks serve symbolic roles. Masks are not only tools, they are also talismans that may help increase health care workers’ perceived sense of safety, well-being, and trust in their hospitals. Although such reactions may not be strictly logical, we are all subject to fear and anxiety, especially during times of crisis. One might argue that fear and anxiety are better countered with data and education than with a marginally beneficial mask, particularly in light of the worldwide mask shortage, but it is difficult to get clinicians to hear this message in the heat of the current crisis. Expanded masking protocols’ greatest contribution may be to reduce the transmission of anxiety, over and above whatever role they may play in reducing transmission of Covid-19. The potential value of universal masking in giving health care workers the confidence to absorb and implement the more foundational infection-prevention practices described above may be its greatest contribution.

NTS Notes:  I will not say I told you so to the doubters, but I told you so!

Wearing masks when you are a healthy individual is one of the most idiotic and RETARDED things anyone can do to themselves, for not only are you increasing your chances for infection, but you are also cutting off vital Oxygen supply to your body and especially your brain.... I have seen some alternative media reports over the last while that are claiming that idiotic mask wearers will probably lower their IQ by at least 5-10 points and I am no longer doubting that assertion..

And we cannot forget about how wearing those ludicrous face masks does NOT allow your own body to expel the crap and germs that you normally would expel through the simple process of exhalation... What a stupid mask does is to just regurgitate that crap right back into your body and thus magnify the possibility of you getting real sick...

Masks to me are indeed a form of "control" by the criminals in charge as well... They are not some type of "status symbol" as many of the morons out there are now doing by saying "Hey, look at me... I am wearing a mask and I am protecting myself from YOUR germs" for that claim is so ludicrous as those morons are simply inhaling their own germs and ruining their immune systems....

One aspect of this article that I may not agree on is the "more transmission of COVID-19" idea, for the facts are that even as of today there has been NO real isolation of this so called "virus" at all and therefore there is still a massive amount of evidence that this "virus" is a complete phantom, and what they are really seeing is our own bodies expelling "exosomes" instead....

I will continue to blast away at this fraud and of course that other fraud of "social distancing" for both are so idiotic and moronic that I am still surprised at this point of time that too many idiots out there have swallowed them without using their own common sense....

And if anyone has a problem with my using the word "retarded", that is too bad... I look at complete morons who wear masks as RETARDS and that term will stick simply because they have not shown themselves to be anything else!

More to come

NTS




1 comment:

Catti said...

The other day I made an interesting discovery. I don't wear masks when I go out, but I do bring one in case I have to shop somewhere where masks are mandatory. I have a couple of cloth masks that I cut the liners out of to maximize air flow. The other day I went grocery shopping at a "masks only" store. I put the mask on while lined up to get in. I had never worn it before. An hour later while I was shopping, I noticed the mask was starting to stink. The smell reminded me of a dirty bacteria laden dishcloth. It was so bad that the smell clung to my skin after I took the mask off. When I got home I boiled it.

That's how fast a cloth mask can become laden with bacteria and unhealthy to wear. They really can make you sick.