Sunday, July 5, 2020

Is Wearing a Mask on Your Face Similar to Drinking Your Own Urine?

The human body is a remarkable machine.

We intake various types of fuels we need and discharge waste.

Waste includes urine, feces and gases.

From the prestigious Cleveland Clinic:
The respiratory system is the network of organs and tissues that help you breathe. It includes your airways, lungs, and blood vessels. The muscles that power your lungs are also part of the respiratory system. These parts work together to move oxygen throughout the body and clean out waste gases like carbon dioxide.
Some ethanol gas also leaves the body, Duke Univesity calls it toxic waste.

I have been unable to find any studies regarding the ramifications of using a mask which results in the inhaling of additional quantities of carbon dioxide and some ethanol into air passageways after it is blocked from leaving the general area of the nose.

Since the body is rejecting these gasses, this would appear to be a very strong signal that, to say the least, they are not helpful for the body.

In a best-case scenario, it may cause us to be mentally less alert. Duke again:
When you exhale, the vaporized ethanol exits the body. This is the same ethanol vapor that is measured by the Breathalyzer™ test to determine whether someone is intoxicated.
Thus, the big question: What is the inhaling of these gas wastes doing to our lungs or other parts of our bodies?

I know for a fact that it is causing blemishes on the faces of those who must wear masks during a work shift. What is it doing to our insides?

It would be interesting to know what the mini-Maos, who are ordering us all to wear masks and thus inhale this waste, have to say about this.

Specifically, how is forcing us to inhale gas waste different from forcing us to drink our own urine or to sprinkle a bit of feces on our food?


Also see: The Dangers of Wearing a Mask

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