Masks helping viruses get into the brain
In May, Dr. Russell Blaylock did a
By wearing a mask, the exhaled viruses will not be able to escape and will concentrate in the nasal passages, enter the olfactory nerves and travel into the brain.
Anyone who is attached to the mainstream official narrative about COVID-19 and the necessity of this or that measure imposed onto people by the authoritarian rule of governments, ignore or ridiculed Blaylocks scientifically-backed analysis of masks. Did I forget to mention Blaylock is a neurosurgeon? Yea, he has some good credentials himself to know what he’s talking about.
On August 3, 2020, the Lancet published a
Increasing evidence supported the possible neuro-invasion potential of SARS-CoV-2. However, no studies were conducted to explore the existence of the micro-structural changes in the central nervous system after infection. We aimed to identify the existence of potential brain micro-structural changes related to SARS-CoV-2.
Their results said “significant enlarged volumes [of the SARS-CoV-2 virus] were observed in the bilateral olfactory cortices, hippocampi, insulas, left Heschl’s gyrus, left Rolandic operculum and right cingulate gyrus”—”structures” that make up the “central olfactory system.”
They seem to be dumbfounded as to how the virus infected the olfactory epithelium.
Several possible invasion routes of SARS-CoV-2 were raised including hematogenous, lymphatic and neuro retrograde routes, etc., yet the exact route was unknown.
Hmmm… let’s think about that… forcing people to wear masks. Virus particles can stay stuck inside the mask for re-absorption and get to the olfactory nerve and into the brain.
A January 2015 study already looked at the viral path to the brain via the olfactory nerve:
Viral infection of the [central nervous system] can lead to damage from infection of nerve cells per se, from the immune response, or from a combination of both. Clinical consequences range from nervous dysfunction in the absence of histopathological changes to severe meningoencephalitis and neurodegenerative disease.
The study mentioned pretty much all viruses that use the olfactory nerve as a shortcut to the brain. SARS-CoV-2 wasn’t listed since it wasn’t known then. But if it was, it’s likely to have made the list as well. And a paper in 2020 can’t figure out how the virus is getting to the brain, or that masks can be a factor in that process. Maybe it’s better to play dumb than go against the holy scientific consensus and risk a backlash to your funding…