Masks do little to help prevent the spread of COVID-19, according to a recent Stanford report published by the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI), which is part of the National Institutes of Health.
Have you heard about the Stanford University peer-reviewed research that proves beyond a reasonable doubt that face masks have little chance of preventing the spread of Covid-19? Isn’t that correct? It was published on the government’s website, the National Center for Biotechnological Information. Given that the NCBI is a division of the National Institutes of Health, one would expect such a study to be widely covered in the mass media and welcomed by Big Tech’s “science-loving” crowd.
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Instead, according to a DuckDuckGo scan, it was picked up by ZERO corporate media outlets, and Big Tech tyrants will suspend people who share it, as political strategist Steve Cortes discovered the hard way when he posted a Tweet that contradicted the face mask narrative. The Tweet itself contained a quote and a link, prompting Twitter to temporarily suspend his account.
Many countries around the world have used medical and non-medical facemasks as a non-pharmaceutical intervention to reduce coronavirus disease transmission and infectivity in 2019. While there is no scientific evidence to support the effectiveness of facemasks, they do have negative physiological, psychological, and health consequences.
Facemasks are thought to have a weakened protection and efficacy profile and should thus be avoided. The current article presents a thorough review of empirical evidence on the use of facemasks in the COVID-19 period, offering useful knowledge for public health and decision-making.
The study’s conclusion is as follows (emphasis added):
The current scientific evidence casts doubt on the safety and effectiveness of wearing a facemask as a COVID-19 prevention strategy. The findings indicate that both medical and non-medical facemasks are ineffective at preventing the spread of viral and infectious diseases such as SARS-CoV-2 and COVID-19 from person to person, arguing against their use.
Facemasks have been shown to have significant negative physiological and psychological effects. Hypoxia, hypercapnia, shortness of breath, elevated acidity and toxicity, activation of the fear and stress response, increase in stress hormones, immunosuppression, exhaustion, headaches, decrease in cognitive capacity, predisposition to viral and infectious infections, chronic stress, anxiety, and depression are only a few of the symptoms. Wearing a facemask for a long time may lead to health problems, the development and progression of chronic diseases, and premature death. Governments, policymakers, and health agencies should take a prosperous and scientific evidence-based approach when dealing with these issues.