Author Topic: Is the big ‘C’ contagious?  (Read 258 times)

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Offline Carissima

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Is the big ‘C’ contagious?
« on: September 16, 2021, 03:11:08 PM »
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  • Here is a section from a long but interesting article that compares the CV with the 1918 Spanish flu..


    ..During the Spanish flu pandemic of 1918—the deadliest example of a global contagion in history—doctors struggled to explain the worldwide reach of the illness. It seemed to appear spontaneously in different parts of the world, striking the young and healthy, including (as previously mentioned) many American servicemen. Some communities shut down schools, businesses and theaters; people were ordered to wear masks and refrain from kissing their babies to stop the contagion.
    But was it contagious? At the time, health officials believed that a microorganism called Pfeiffer’s bacillus caused the Spanish flu, and they were very interested in understanding how the organism could spread so quickly—and so randomly. To answer that question, doctors from the U.S. Public Health Service tried to infect one hundred healthy volunteers between the ages of eighteen and twenty-five by collecting mucous secretions from the noses, throats and upper respiratory tracts of those who were sick. The doctors then transferred these secretions to the noses, mouths and lungs of the volunteers, but not one of them succumbed. Even when blood from sick donors was injected into the blood of the volunteers, they remained stubbornly healthy.
    Finally, the doctors instructed those af­flicted with the flu to breathe and cough over the healthy volunteers, but none became sick. Researchers even tried to infect healthy horses with the mucous secretions of horses with the flu—yes, many animals became ill during the pandemic—but the results were the same. The Spanish flu was not contagious,21,22 and physi­cians could attach no blame to the accused bacterium nor provide an explanation for its global reach.


    In recent years, we have witnessed a com­plete reversal of the reigning medical paradigm, which claims that bacteria attack and sicken us. Indeed, researchers have become increasingly frustrated in their attempts to prove that bacteria make us sick, except as co-actors in extremely unnatural conditions. We have learned that the digestive tract contains up to six pounds of bac­teria, which play many beneficial roles—they protect us against toxins, support the immune system, help digest our food, create vitamins and even produce feel-good chemicals. Bacteria that coat the skin and line the vaginal tract play equally protective roles. Bacteria permeate the soil to make plant growth possible. These dis­coveries call into question many current medical practices, from antibiotics to herbicides to hand sanitizing.


    It won’t let me link the article. You can find it on westonaprice.org “Is the Cor on a vi rus contagious?”

    Online Miser Peccator

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    Re: Is the big ‘C’ contagious?
    « Reply #1 on: September 16, 2021, 05:27:43 PM »
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  • This is something I'm really wondering about myself.

    Here is a good video on the Spanish Flu contagion experiments and a good explanation on the lack of evidence for viruses and the use of the PCR test to find viruses that don't have a mapped genome.

    It does a really good job explaining how they are finding "fragments" in people's snot that the PCR test picks up.

    That's why they get positive tests on goats and papayas etc.



    And unfortunately there are reports in Australia and elsewhere of lockdowns due to "fragments" being found in the sewer of a particular area.

    It's really hard to let go of viral and contagion theory though after hearing it over and over my whole life.



    19:25
    https://www.bitchute.com/video/v7OUcTaMp3hU/


    Online Miser Peccator

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    Re: Is the big ‘C’ contagious?
    « Reply #2 on: September 16, 2021, 05:51:01 PM »
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  • Oh, I'm rewatching it now and a few other good points he makes:

    1.  They call it "germ theory".  This reminds me of the "theory of evolution" which people believe is a fact even thought they call it a theory.

    2.  He covers polio experiments and flu experiments as well.  Apparently they haven't been able to prove contagion for a long time.

    Offline Carissima

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    Re: Is the big ‘C’ contagious?
    « Reply #3 on: September 16, 2021, 06:24:19 PM »
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  • Apparently they haven't been able to prove contagion for a long time.
    I was watching a movie recently that featured a famous deadly plague in England or Ireland (I forget which) that happened in the mid or late 1800’s, and a clever gentleman traced the culprit of this fast moving epidemic to a single water pump in town. They closed the pump and disease stopped.
    Don’t know if true or not, but there must be other examples like this

    Online Miser Peccator

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    Re: Is the big ‘C’ contagious?
    « Reply #4 on: September 16, 2021, 06:37:23 PM »
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  • I was watching a movie recently that featured a famous deadly plague in England or Ireland (I forget which) that happened in the mid or late 1800’s, and a clever gentleman traced the culprit of this fast moving epidemic to a single water pump in town. They closed the pump and disease stopped.
    Don’t know if true or not, but there must be other examples like this


    I believe it.  That's what happened with cholera.

    There was a French movie, The Horseman on the Roof, which was set in France in the 1800's during the cholera epidemic. 

    Everyone was frightened of contagion and wouldn't go near the dying except for a brave priest.

    Well he died too.

    It's easy to see why everyone believed in contagion!

    The protagonists never got sick, however.

    Why?

    Turns out they drank tea and so their water was always boiled.

    The cholera was from the well in the town center where everyone got their water.

    In any case, it's clear the elite don't fear contagion or spike protein shedding at their parties.

    That video I posted also explains away the spike protein theory.



    Online Miser Peccator

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    Re: Is the big ‘C’ contagious?
    « Reply #5 on: September 16, 2021, 07:22:30 PM »
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  • Oh wow! 

    I'm watching this one made by the same guy as the video I posted above on the history of germ theory.

    He goes into the history of Koch's postulates.

    Apparently, Koch stole that from Gustav Henle and never even followed his own postulates.

    He had a snake oil poisonous drug to cure tuberculosis when he fraudulently created the diagnoses of the disease.

    He had to flee Berlin after he poisoned and killed thousands with his concoction.

    Would you believe they are still using his drug today?!

    Otto von Bismark gave Koch 100,000 deutchmark to create a fake anthrax scare as a way to promote quarantines to stiffle the British trade from the east.

    Really interesting.  I'd like to find more evidence to back what he's saying though.

    It's an hour and I'm only half way through but wanted to share that while it's still in my mind.

    1hour
    https://www.bitchute.com/video/dg1D18lNImyS/


     

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