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2 Responses to “I Wear my Facemask in the Car”

  1. This is all a econodemic not pandemic is real purpose is to create a 1929 Great Depression to crash the World Economy to kill most of us. I like the parody music video right on.

  2. dd says:

    some stuff/food for thought:

    GrrrGraphics★ covid ‘Phony Baloney’

    ‘What the Research Shows About face Masks’

    ‘To put this “threat” into context,
    the size of this virus is considered
    to be 0.0000023622 inches to .000005511 inches in diameter.

    An n-95 mask
    has .000011811 inch dia/mesh openings.

    The openings in the mask
    2.14 to 5 times bigger then the virus. ‘

    — Rosanne Lindsay, ND
    #GMA #FaceMasks #N95Mask
    Expert advice on when you should and shouldn’t wear a face mask l GMA
    •Apr 28, 2020

    Good Morning America
    1.63M subscribers
    chronic hypoxia can actually lead to a decrease in mitochondria (Hoppeler et al., 2003). Mitochondria
    is the body’s only way of making energy utilizing oxygen,
    meaning, it is crucial for aerobic fitness.
    –John Vilardi


    [ffwd 4.44]
    What the Research Shows About Masks
    36,868 views•May 5, 2020

    Pamela Popper

    WARNING: Prolonged use of facemask produces hypoxia

    MAY 3, 2020

    Dr Dennis A Castro B

    Breathing over and over exhaled air turns into carbon dioxide,
    which is why we feel dizzy.

    This intoxicates the user and much more when he must move,
    carry out displacement actions.
    It causes discomfort,
    loss of reflexes and conscious thought.

    It generates great fatigue. In addition,
    oxygen deficiency causes glucose breakdown
    and endangered lactic acid rise.

    prolonged mask usage caused hypercapnia,
    a condition
    arising from too much carbon dioxide in the blood.

    Symptoms of hypercapnia include dizziness, drowsiness,
    fatigue, headaches,
    feeling disoriented, flushing of the skin, and shortness of breath.

    Severe symptoms include
    a loss of consciousness, coma, hyperventilation, twitching muscles,
    and seizures, among others.

    Preexisting respiratory illnesses
    like chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD)
    cause both hypercapnia and hypoxia.

    “The N95 or N99 mask varieties have been traditionally used in hospitals
    to prevent tuberculosis
    and other infections during flu season,” said Dr KK Aggarwal,
    president of the Indian Medical Association.

    “They can block particulate matter only
    if you completely prevent air-leaks,
    and that is not possible.”

    This is because a mask will protect against pollutants
    only if they fit snugly
    on a wearer’s face and there are as many facial structures
    as there are people.

    Often, well-fitting masks are hard to find and uncomfortable to wear.
    Even beards
    and facial hair may be obstructions to a good fit and
    could let in contaminated air,
    as some brands specify on their packaging.

    While ill-fitting masks let in pollutants, mask that fit too tightly
    can also be problematic.

    A person wearing any kind of mask
    faces breathing resistance as air filters through the device,
    the wearer work harder to inhale than he would without the mask.

    This can have several adverse physiological effects
    when the mask is worn for long periods of time.
    carbon dioxide that is exhaled can get trapped in the chamber of the mask
    re-enter the body each time the mask user inhales.

    This delivers less oxygen
    into the body than when the person is not wearing a mask.

    “It can lead to oxygen shortage, suffocation,
    respiration trouble, and heart attacks,”
    said Dr D Saha,
    scientist and additional director at the Central Pollution Control Board.

    He pointed out that masks are a potential source of bacteria and viruses.

    “The moisture from exhalation inside the mask,
    when in
    constant contact with the 37 degrees Celsius warm human body,
    ideal place for virus and bacteria to thrive,” he said.

    This could result in the growth of microbes on masks
    aid the spread of airborne diseases like influenza.


    Wearing masks may increase your risk of coronavirus infection, expert says

    By Angela Betsaida B. Laguipo, BSNMar 15 2020

    Panic buying and the hoarding of face masks
    to protect from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) may not be a good idea,
    says a health expert.
    It puts you at an increased risk of contracting the virus.

    Dr. Jenny Harries, England’s deputy chief medical officer,
    has warned
    that it was not a good idea for the public to wear facemasks
    as the virus
    can get trapped in the material and causes infection when the wearer breathes in.

    For the public, they should not wear facemasks unless they are sick,
    and if a healthcare worker advised them.

    “For the average member of the public walking down a street,
    it is not a good idea,” Dr. Harries said.

    “What tends to happen is people will have one mask.
    They won’t wear it all the time,
    they will take it off when they get home,
    they will put it down on a surface they haven’t cleaned,” she added.

    Further, she added that behavioral issues
    could adversely put themselves at more risk of getting the infection.
    For instance, people go out and don’t wash their hands,
    they touch parts of the mask
    or their face, and they get infected.

    Masks are recommended for those showing symptoms of a disease,
    if they are sick…

    The recommended mask, if needed, is the one with a three-layer design,
    which includes
    an outer layer that repels water,
    a middle layer that becomes a barrier for pathogens,
    and the inner layer that absorbs moisture.

    Other face masks without these layers are not recommended.