CH1 Podcast Andrew Rouchotas EP097 - This is how we fight
JAMA Network (Journal of American Medical Association) publishes hard evidence and peer reviewed conclusions that masking, specifically, but not excluded to children, causes clinical and pathological hypercapnia (CO2 poisoning). They have demonstrated that CO2 levels in children wearing masks can reach levels which shockingly, dangerously and massively exceed those permitted in industrial environments before they are considered to be unsafe and life threatening. Prolonged hypercapnia, as would be experienced by children forced into mandatory masking for prolonged periods of time, day after day, leads to respiratory acidosis, respiratory failure and even death.
Our public health officials, and their tax funded media propagandists, repetitiously and flagrantly lie to the public with respect to adequate, approved and available alternatives to vaccines in the battle against COVID-19. They do so because their vaccine Emergency Use Authorization would become invalidated otherwise. They must extend and maintain the “state of emergency” and governmental “emergency powers” in order to continue to validate their massive vaccination campaign, which is only authorized and approved under emergency use status.
In order to perpetuate such measures, they persist in lying with respect to the representative variant threat. The “delta” variant for example, presents itself as a highly contagious, yet a practically zero risk virus. According to the data accumulated by the UK Government, the Infection Fatality Rate is significantly less then the common cold, or seasonal influenza virus. As predicted by every virologist on the planet, viruses mutate to become more contagious and less deadly – for their survival. This should be celebrated news, marking the long overdue end of this pandemic. Instead, the endless fear mongering, the emergency use authorizations, and the flagrant and unabashed profiteering continues.
Happy Canada Day and Happy 4th of July. This is how we fight. Let it begin.
CH1 Podcast Andrew Rouchotas EP097 – This is how we fight
Podcast available on all of your favourite podcast platforms (iTunes, Google Play, Spotify, etc). You can also listen to the podcast in your browser directly from the CH1.ca platform.
Masks cause hypercapnia (CO2 Poisoning) – https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamapediatrics/fullarticle/2781743
Previous podcast re masking and kids – https://ch1.ca/ch1-podcast-ep011-rebel-yell/
Dangerous bacteria concentrations found in childrens masks after wearing them all day – https://rationalground.com/dangerous-pathogens-found-on-childrens-face-masks/
Vitamin D controls T cell antigen receptor signaling and activation of human T cells – https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/20208539/
D3 induces regulatory T cell differentiation by influencing the VDR/PLC-γ1/TGF-β1/pathway – https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/28926770/
Scientists have found that vitamin D is crucial to activating our immune defenses – https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2010/03/100307215534.htm
Vitamin D Insufficiency May Account for Almost Nine of Ten COVID-19 Deaths – https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/33260798/
UK Government, case fatality rate of delta variant at 0.1% – https://assets.publishing.service.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/997414/Variants_of_Concern_VOC_Technical_Briefing_16.pdf
Explaining the UK governments case infection fatality rate vs actual infection fatality rate. Demonstrating the “Delta” variant is less deadly then the common cold – https://dossier.substack.com/p/follow-the-science-deadly-delta-variant
FDA Emergency Use Authorization – https://www.fda.gov/vaccines-blood-biologics/vaccines/emergency-use-authorization-vaccines-explained
Scientific Evidence clearing demonstrating the lack of efficacy with respect to masking in order to prevent COVID Specifically
Masking Children causes hypercapnia (CO2 Poisoning) – https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamapediatrics/fullarticle/2781743
Henning Bundgaard et al, in 2020, specifically with respect to COVID transmission, concluded that “A total of 3030 participants were randomly assigned to the recommendation to wear masks, and 2994 were assigned to control; 4862 completed the study. Infection with SARS-CoV-2 occurred in 42 participants recommended masks (1.8%) and 53 control participants (2.1%). The between-group difference was −0.3 percentage point (95% CI, −1.2 to 0.4 percentage point; P = 0.38) (odds ratio, 0.82 [CI, 0.54 to 1.23]; P = 0.33). Multiple imputation accounting for loss to follow-up yielded similar results. Although the difference observed was not statistically significant”
University of Louisville, Shattering the Masking myth re COVID specifically, 2021 –https://www.medrxiv.org/content/10.1101/2021.05.18.21257385v1.full.pdf
Historical Scientific Evidence clearing demonstrating the lack of efficacy with respect to masking in order to prevent any contamination
Ritter et al., in 1975, found that “the wearing of a surgical face mask had no effect upon the overall operating room environmental contamination.”
Ha’eri and Wiley, in 1980, applied human albumin microspheres to the interior of surgical masks in 20 operations. At the end of each operation, wound washings were examined under the microscope. “Particle contamination of the wound was demonstrated in all experiments.”
Laslett and Sabin, in 1989, found that caps and masks were not necessary during cardiac catheterization. “No infections were found in any patient, regardless of whether a cap or mask was used,” they wrote. Sjøl and Kelbaek came to the same conclusion in 2002.
In Tunevall’s 1991 study, a general surgical team wore no masks in half of their surgeries for two years. After 1,537 operations performed with masks, the wound infection rate was 4.7%, while after 1,551 operations performed without masks, the wound infection rate was only 3.5%.
A review by Skinner and Sutton in 2001 concluded that “The evidence for discontinuing the use of surgical face masks would appear to be stronger than the evidence available to support their continued use.”
Lahme et al., in 2001, wrote that “surgical face masks worn by patients during regional anaesthesia, did not reduce the concentration of airborne bacteria over the operation field in our study. Thus they are dispensable.”
Figueiredo et al., in 2001, reported that in five years of doing peritoneal dialysis without masks, rates of peritonitis in their unit were no different than rates in hospitals where masks were worn.
Bahli did a systematic literature review in 2009 and found that “no significant difference in the incidence of postoperative wound infection was observed between masks groups and groups operated with no masks.”
Surgeons at the Karolinska Institute in Sweden, recognizing the lack of evidence supporting the use of masks, ceased requiring them in 2010 for anesthesiologists and other non-scrubbed personnel in the operating room. “Our decision to no longer require routine surgical masks for personnel not scrubbed for surgery is a departure from common practice. But the evidence to support this practice does not exist,” wrote Dr. Eva Sellden.
Webster et al., in 2010, reported on obstetric, gynecological, general, orthopaedic, breast and urological surgeries performed on 827 patients. All non-scrubbed staff wore masks in half the surgeries, and none of the non-scrubbed staff wore masks in half the surgeries. Surgical site infections occurred in 11.5% of the Mask group, and in only 9.0% of the No Mask group.
Lipp and Edwards reviewed the surgical literature in 2014 and found “no statistically significant difference in infection rates between the masked and unmasked group in any of the trials.”Vincent and Edwards updated this review in 2016 and the conclusion was the same.
Carøe, in a 2014 review based on four studies and 6,006 patients, wrote that “none of the four studies found a difference in the number of post-operative infections whether you used a surgical mask or not.”
Salassa and Swiontkowski, in 2014, investigated the necessity of scrubs, masks and head coverings in the operating room and concluded that “there is no evidence that these measures reduce the prevalence of surgical site infection.”
Da Zhou et al., reviewing the literature in 2015, concluded that “there is a lack of substantial evidence to support claims that facemasks protect either patient or surgeon from infectious contamination.”