The person who wrote the article called COVID-19: A New Superimposed Reality, goes by the name Stephers. She and I have had email exchanges, and I asked her permission to reprint the one that follows. In it, she discusses something I’ve not heard about before. While we have all seen and heard about empty hospitals, below she describes something quite different, an urban hospital where ambulances appear to be bringing in the ‘dregs’ of society, our homeless, drug addicted or alcoholic members.
These people usually have compromised immune systems and so are often beyond reach of medical care. When transported to urban medical facilities, they are body-bagged and labeled “COVID-19” victims.
What we are seeing here, if accurate, is people destroyed by their own vices being victimized by another element, the hoaxers who have brought this fake pandemic down upon us. These are the dregs of the other extreme, those bringing us financial ruin, lock-downs, regimentation and threat of fines and jail time for failure to follow their moronic restrictions.
We used to call them “fascists.” Oh, wait. That works. The word still applies. I look at Bill Gates, and while it is easy to see he is an imbecile, maybe a sociopath or suffering from Asperger’s, it must also be noted that he is powerful. That makes him a danger to us all. Maybe he is just a front, a pretty face for faceless powerful people who intend to do great harm to us. For this group to prey on the dregs to advance their cause is, in my mind, craven monsters feasting on the wasted. I hope if there is an afterlife that those who perish in the back of ambulances have a higher perch than the likes of Bill Gates.
I know a nurse who is on the “front lines”. I was with her a couple days ago. She is working at an ER in a large urban city. She also works at a mobile hospital in a smaller urban community. She was recently called to “duty” even as she has not worked as a nurse for some time. This is significant for several reasons.
Foremost, she has no baseline/frame of reference with which to compare what she is currently seeing. However, she has no reason at all to lie. So I needed to hear what she was saying and make sense of it within my own perceptions. I asked her if she was participating in any drills/simulations during this, and she said no. But she said she did during the Ebola situation.
At the mobile unit, it has been quiet and non-eventful. She works 12 hour shifts there and sits a lot but is not permitted to go in and out to eat or use the bathroom. It is highly controlled when they are there. Once they don their gear, they cannot take it off throughout their shift. The patients at the mobile unit are mostly just there to recover and do not need much care. She said there were 25 patients total during her most recent shift. So that fits with the scenario I have imagined and seen – not much going on.
Conversely, at the ER in a large city (I do not want to name it to protect her privacy) she is “seeing death all over the place”. Again, she is working 12 hour shifts and cannot take off the full gear. She said she sees people ages seventeen up to seniors, and all ages in between. She said most come in “dead on arrival” and she is the one body-bagging them. I forgot to ask her one critical question though — how are the bodies identified? How are next of kin notified? They all arrive via ambulance with no family member — those are the current rules.
Even though hospitals (at least in urban settings) could be seeing an uptick in these arrivals —DOA or on death’s door, that does NOT mean there is an uptick in illness/deaths attributed to a deadly virus or otherwise. If I were the system and I wanted to try to show that there were more deaths and more sick people (including non-elderly), I would go and gather up all the “untouchables” I could find in shelters, crack houses, underground brothels, street corners — you name it. Most of them probably have no ID and no known family. I wonder if my nurse friend, or any other nurse, would really be able to distinguish a low-income patient from a homeless patient if not specifically notified?
According to the system, they are already the dregs of society. Why not round them all up and deliver them to the hospital? It is a win-win. Maybe a few could be saved, while others could serve as ideal guinea pigs. Most homeless individuals have lung/respiratory problems —I have seen studies on this (I have shared links to two of these studies below). Others would die quickly.
The streets and abandoned buildings would get “cleaned up”. What better way to keep medical personnel busy with REAL work and feeling they are in a battle with a viral pandemic (especially if they are country nurses who have not worked in city hospitals, as is my friend.)
I am just thinking out loud. I have no actual evidence, except that I did see that a US map of homelessness did seem to match up evenly with the US map of COVID-19 cases (see links below). Regardless, I think I am onto something here, and it could explain a lot — particularly the vast difference in narratives among hospitals in cities vs rural/suburban settings in the United States.