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Bacterial pneumonia from mask wearing

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  • Bacterial pneumonia from mask wearing


    Bacterial pneumonia from mask wearing

    https://www.brighteon.com/ddec6cc6-1733-4ced-842f-f5975174fc8b
    Last edited by Andy; 04-08-2021, 09:35 AM. Reason: Making it a hyperlink

  • #2
    I typically don't care too much for the Info Wars but there's nothing all that "out there" about what's in this one.

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    • #3
      I have seen this health concern before... which is why I only wear a "'mask"" in stores... a thin bandanna made out of a girls kerchief...
      The reality is if you walk into a cloud of viruses--very unlikely-- the viruses will get in your eyes and btw, the viruses are only one micron in size so that if you can breathe through a mask, you will inhale the viruses anyway as they easily go through most of the masks out there!!!

      It is all about making people afraid and compliant with more drastic people control....
      the post 911 laws were the same thing!!!

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      • #4
        Unless I missed something, I heard nothing in the video that connected the man's case of bacterial pneumonia with his wearing of a mask?

        I gotta take issue with this claim. I am no fan of masks, but if anything, masks would actually help to prevent bacterial pneumonia. Bacteria are much larger than viruses. Unless of course, one is not using a fresh disposable one or washing reusable ones. I read an alarming article on just how many people don't do either. I don't want to be graphic, but the numbers showed that mask hygiene is stunningly gross.

        Anyway, doctors, dentists, nurses and hygienists have been wearing masks for many hours a day since just about forever, and if anyone would be likely to be exposed to bacteria that would cause pneumonia, it would be them. The most common cause of bacterial pneumonia is strep bacteria. When it's in your throat, you get strep throat, and when it makes its way to your lungs, you get bacterial pneumonia. I don't ever recall hearing about frequent outbreaks of pneumonia in medical communities.
        The closer you get to an event, the easier it gets to predict it. ~Lorenz Meier

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