There is a recent study that was just released by the NCBI, which is governed by the NIH regarding masks and their true efficacy.
Do masks truly prevent one from catching or spreading the (forbidden illness)?
This is a bombshell revelation and it’s honestly not surprising to many of us. Masks have always been about compliance and division.
In a recent study from Stanford which was released by the NCBI, it was found that facemasks are not effective at blocking the human-to-human transmission of the (forbidden illness).
On top of that, wearing a mask could actually be harmful for your health in more ways than one.
This is what the study concluded:
The existing scientific evidences challenge the safety and efficacy of wearing facemask as preventive intervention for (forbidden illness). The data suggest that both medical and non-medical facemasks are ineffective to block human-to-human transmission of viral and infectious disease such SARS-CoV-2 and (forbidden illness), supporting against the usage of facemasks. Wearing facemasks has been demonstrated to have substantial adverse physiological and psychological effects. These include hypoxia, hypercapnia, shortness of breath, increased acidity and toxicity, activation of fear and stress response, rise in stress hormones, immunosuppression, fatigue, headaches, decline in cognitive performance, predisposition for viral and infectious illnesses, chronic stress, anxiety and depression. Long-term consequences of wearing facemask can cause health deterioration, developing and progression of chronic diseases and premature death. Governments, policy makers and health organizations should utilize prosper and scientific evidence-based approach with respect to wearing facemasks, when the latter is considered as preventive intervention for public health.
Yet, here we are over a year later being told to not just wear one mask…but two masks! This is what you get with an imbecile like Dr. Anthony Fauci in charge of something like this.
There is an agenda and that’s all they care about.