We are nearing the end of 2022 at the time of this writing. Mask Mandates are no longer in effect in most areas, but a notable number of people, particularly the elderly, continue to wear them.
Our health officials worldwide have promoted face coverings. Due to the mostly unwavering trust in the mainstream narratives, individual, independent research into the cumulative side-effects of restricting oxygen intake has rarely been carried out.
Watch these Marines testing three different masks against Bear Spray
For context, before watching the video:
- Bear spray = 3-6 microns
- Covid = 0.1-0.3 microns (significantly smaller)
Unfortunately YouTube have age-restricted the video, so you will need to click on this link, and watch it directly on the channel, titled "Snoqualmie Valley Marines Testing Masks with Bear Spray"
What Fauci Said
This 45 Second clip, showing Anthony Fauci on "not wearing masks", is a classic.
Physiological and psychological side effects of wearing masks
Here is a detailed assessment of the negative effects of wearing masks from The American Institute for Economic Research entitled "Medical Journal Warns About Masks’ Potentially Devastating Consequences".
What are masks manufactured from?
Many face masks are made of polyester, so you have a microplastic-inhalation problem. They contain polyester with chlorine compounds. While wearing the mask, you inhale the synthetic fibres directly. These plastic fibres degenerate very slowly, and a build-up in the lungs may proceed to dangerous levels.
These substances are much more harmful than if you swallow them, as they get directly into the nervous system. There is the added risk of toxic mould, bacteria, graphene and asbestos-like substances which have been found in many mask samples. There is a potential cauldron of inflammatory and fibrotic lung diseases coming in the future from inhaling these materials since mask mandates came in 2020.
In a journal article published in January 2021 in Science Direct (written by Jie Han and Shanshan He of Xi'an Jiaotong University), scant attention was noted to have been given to respirable debris such as micro(nano)plastics that may be present in these masks. Studies that have been carried out up to now were found to be anecdotal (i.e., based on incidental observations or reports rather than systematic evaluation).
This publication notes that "By putting several top-selling medical face masks and N95 respirators under microscopes, however, we saw abundant loosely attached debris on their inner facings, some showing the morphology of fibers and others as particles, in the micron and sub-micron ranges...". See diagram below from the article.
With a global acceptance of masks and respirators by the public, it is vital that people be accurately informed of the possible long-term effects on their lungs. The risks need to be assessed with integrity by scientists, manufacturers and regulators. It may take years or decades to see the full impact of limiting our natural breathing patterns during these years of the pandemic. People must be presented with complete and unbiased information on the long-term health implications, including, but not limited to, the benefits, shortcomings, and potential consequences of those options, upon which they can base their decision to wear masks.