The strangest epidemic

Look at the start of Covid.

It looked like a nasty flu. It started (okay, it’s still in debate) in Wuhan, China. At Chinese New Year, thousands travelled into China for the holiday and then went back again afterwards. All of this while Covid ran riot and was classed as bad flu.

I can see that scenario working. It looked like a vicious flu, the medics called it vicious flu and thought no more of it. So thousands, perhaps millions, were infected before it was identified.

Now look at monkey pox. Single figure cases in the UK, Spain and Portugal. Then one case in the whole of the USA, one case in Sweden… and it doesn’t look like flu. This thing covers you in suppurating pustules and wallops you sideways. It doesn’t spread quietly disguised as something else.

It took at least thousands of infections for Covid to spread from Wuhan and it did that because it looked like flu. How, then, does a disease with a well defined infectious rash spread from one or two cases to the entire planet in a few days? While only producing single figure cases in each place it visits? There is no epicentre for this one, no one place where it was rife. It’s rare. Everywhere.

Oh I know we can fly around the world in just about a day now but even so… if you have this disease you really won’t feel like going anywhere.

So how did it spread? It doesn’t have the magical ‘asymptomatic spread’. You have to be in contact with the leakage from the pustules to get it. It’s hard to catchee, no matter how softly softly you approach. It is not (as is suddenly claimed) spread in aerosols but I guess the mask sellers have to stay in business somehow. No, anyone infectious has The Leaky Lumps and if you get in contact with the leakage, you might get it too.

It’s not at all hard to work out who is infectious. They’ll have a face like Bubble and Squeak and they’ll probably be home in bed groaning and trying to resist scratching the interminable itching.

So… how did it manage to spread so very far with so very few cases?

Let’s take out a theory first. It did not come from the AZ or Johnson vaccines. They used a chimp virus vector but it was an adenovirus, not a poxvirus. There does seem to be some anecdotal evidence that their ‘replication incapable’ viruses reverted to being viable, and when you’re talking in the kinds of numbers of virus particles per injection multiplied by the number of injections, that actually seems almost inevitable. But they are still not poxviruses, and changing to that degree just isn’t feasible. So it didn’t come from vaccines.

Where did it come from? It’s a real disease, related to the smallpox that Billy ‘Moobman’ Gates has been warning about. It’s much less dangerous than smallpox and those of us old enoiugh to have had smallpox vaccine in the Old Days are probably protected against it anyway. It’s native to Africa, not surprising since that’s where most of the monkeys are. You get it by being in contact with an infected monkey or ape, it’s not always easy to spot them either. They are covered in fur that hides the pustules and if you’re going after ‘bush meat’ the slowest one, the sick one, will be the easiest to catch.

It is quoted as a case fatality rate (CFR) of 1% or 10% depending on which one you get. Measles has a CFR of 1.6% in some places, higher or lower in other places. It depends whether you live in a town where the doctor and the pharmacy are just down the street, or in a remote village with several days’ trek to the nearest clinic and maybe a day’s walk to the nearest water supply. The CFR for any disease is not a universal measure. It’s an average. Some places will be far worse off than others.

So I’ve been watching this monkeypox magically appear in one or two cases per country for a few days now. Seems Australia now has one. I expect they’ll be beating up pensioners again by the weekend.

I have noticed that the pictures of pustules are exclusively on African hands. There was one picture of an unfortunate child who was covered in them, and who was very clearly in Africa. I’ve only seen one photo of pustules on a European hand. This one…

Yep, they cannot, apparently, find any actual monkeypox photos outside Africa and they call it a pandemic.

Now, there might well be an actual monkeypox case or two in the UK and other countries but get your tinfoil at the ready because here we go.

What if… every blister rash gets called monkeypox just as every cold was called covid? There are several blister rashes listed as side effects of the covid jabs, there’s also chicken pox and shingles and whatever you do, don’t burn your hand on the grill.

What if… all those isolation camps were never intended for covid at all? Is that pure Icke-ism? Here’s a ‘practice run’ from last year…

The dates are interesting, aren’t they? Let’s wait until the first week of June to see if it happens.

One more. I have quite a few more but I don’t want to set your tinfoil ablaze on the first wearing.

What if… they never managed to eradicate smallpox at all? It was supposed to have no animal reservoir but what if it did? What if they thought they’d eradicated it by mass vaccination, then stopped vaccination and it came back. Mostly affecting younger people who had not been vaccinated. What then?

Would they admit failure or would they simply rebrand it as a new virus? Did they know?

New smallpox vaccines have been developed and recently approved. For a disease that we are told no longer exists.


31 thoughts on “The strangest epidemic

  1. I find it absolutely fascinating that the world is threatened with lethal monkeypox the week before the WHO attempts to become the world police. Such timing!

    Very nice catch on the photo. BTW, the astrology for world events tends to agree with you (I think). A lot of things suck, foremost financial collapses – but no plague markers this year. There was one in the autumn of 2019, but safe to say that’s mostly played out by now.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Chicken likken stuff.The sky is falling in! Maybe it would be a good idea for young uns that don’t remember smallpox to have a smallpox vaccination? Us oldies have already had it. And in those days it was MANDATORY! So were many other vaccinations. All forgotten now in the striving for “our human rights”. Please don’t start a Monkey Pox conspiracy.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Smallpox was the only one to be mandatory, and that was lifted before 1900.
      It is indeed probably a good idea for those who didn’t get the vaccine to get one now, since it also works against monkeypox. But I would never support making it mandatory. Monkeypox simply doesn’t justify that.

      No need for me to start a conspiracy. In fact I’m attempting the opposite. There was a monkey pox outbreak in the USA in 2003. 71 cases. No deaths. Nobody panicked, the WHO didn’t have emergency meetings, nobody called for lockdowns or restrictions. It was simply dealt with and barely made the news.

      I’m trying to convince people that while it’s unpleasant to catch it, it’s nowhere near as ‘deadly’ as it’s hyped up to be. You can expect that hype to escalate in the coming days. Meanwhile, like swine flu and all the rest, covid will be quietly forgotten along with all the horrible things government did to people in its name.

      Liked by 2 people

      • Polio, TB, smallpox, measles, german measles, mumps and rubella etc and others too were mandatory where I lived in Africa. No vaccinations, no schooling, no passport, no identity documents. I am gobsmacked at how people make fusses nowadays. The Press are having a field day with Monkeypox! Meh.

        Liked by 1 person

        • None were mandatory here, but many were highly recommended. Polio, TB, tetanus especially. And smallpox was still around too.
          Unfortunately I had to suffer through measles, mumps, chickenpox etc, but then natural immunity is always better than a vaccine – as long as it’s a survivable disease!

          Liked by 1 person

  3. According to medical sources, Monkeypox is a zoonotic viral infection spread by close proximity droplet infection and direct contact with the mucosa, like in sex or eating undercooked bush meat. Up until 16th April, all 7 recorded cases in the UK and Ireland since 2018 were recorded in men who had sex with other men.

    Draw your own conclusions.

    Liked by 1 person

  4. after reading this tweet, I would say “monkeypox pandemic 2022 is already off the rails”, but that would imply that it was actually on the rails at some point.

    Liked by 1 person

  5. Okay, here’s a bit of a scenario. A lot of people’s immune systems were trashed owing to the covid vaccines. Probably not everyone, but before Health Canada miraculously jiggered its stats last week the people who were in hospital and dying were 99% vaccinated, especially boosted.

    What happens if the Powers That Be shoot up these folks with a smallpox vaccine? What if it has actual smallpox/vaccinia virus in it?


    Liked by 1 person

  6. The problem here is not that smallpox is extinct (which it isn’t, not quite; samples still exist in military biolabs all over the world) but that the vaccine virus Vaccinia (mutated cowpox) exists and so does the biotechnological knowhow to take the genome of smallpox (again still available if you know where to look, although takes some finding because of organised attempts to censor it) and engineer smallpox back using vaccinia as the initial source.

    The knowhow exists, the info exists and there are certainly plenty of groups that would like to do this. Better safe than sorry, eh?

    Liked by 1 person

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