Monkeypox: The new plague?

Aeneas

Ambassador
Ambassador
FOTCM Member
The scary part comes when they start vaxxing everyone against it (at least 3 times), and then it mutates...
Couldn't it just also be mutating due to the covid vaccinations, which people have and which potentially messes up the DNA in the vaccinated? The immune systems in vaccinated people likely aren't working anywhere near 100% of what they used to, so they will be more at risks, which instead will be taken to say that it is dangerous and requiring mass lockdowns and vaccinations and the carrousel starts again.
 

Abats

Jedi Council Member
FOTCM Member
One version of monkeypox is quite deadly and kills up to 10% of people infected. The version currently in England is milder. Its fatality rate is less than 1%. A case generally resolves in two to four weeks.
The mortality rate depends on an initial data calculation. If this was based on a "normal" population without the covid vaccines, then I would agree with these figures. Now with all the negative effects of the covid vaccines on people, apparently resulting in a significant decrease in the immune system in general, and the fact that spike production seems to be ongoing, I would take these numbers with a bit more caution. Monkeypox is usually not very transmissible (when you look at the cases from previous years, it's anecdotal!!) so I don't think you can really base these numbers on enough to make sense of it.
 

bjork

The Living Force
FOTCM Member
Couldn't it just also be mutating due to the covid vaccinations, which people have and which potentially messes up the DNA in the vaccinated? The immune systems in vaccinated people likely aren't working anywhere near 100% of what they used to, so they will be more at risks, which instead will be taken to say that it is dangerous and requiring mass lockdowns and vaccinations and the carrousel starts again.

Twitter users suggested the same, and along with it this bible verse was shared:

Revelation 16:2 ~ 'The first angel went and poured out his bowl on the land, and ugly, festering sores broke out on the people who had the mark of the beast and worshiped its image.'

The similarities are there ...
 

thorbiorn

The Living Force
FOTCM Member
I found this document from November 2021 from which I have extracted the outline for clarity on the flow of the exercise. It is still striking to see the date of May 15, 2022 as the beginning of this "new pandemic". Could they still blame the Russians for biological attacks? my 2 cts
It is hard to determine what is a mere exercise, what is intentionally parallel to what is real, what is real, what is introduced to confuse, and what is mass consciousness being aware and symbolically communicating with elements of itself. For quotes on mass consciousness and related terms, see this post.

It has been know since years, that a poxvira can be made in the lab. The Wiki on Orthoxvirus has:
In the summer of 2017, researchers at the University of Alberta recreated horsepox via lab synthesis to conduct research into using viruses to treat cancer.[16]
The Wiki on Monkeypox virus has:
Monkeypox virus (MPV or MPXV), is a double-stranded DNA, zoonotic virus and a species of the genus Orthopoxvirus in the family Poxviridae. It is one of the human orthopoxviruses that includes variola (VARV), cowpox (CPX), and vaccinia (VACV) viruses. But it is not a direct ancestor to, nor a direct descendant of, the variola virus which causes smallpox. Monkeypox virus causes a disease that is similar to smallpox, but with a milder rash and lower death rate.[1][2][3]
Monkeypox virus consists of DNA. For a plague candidate and according to the Cs, a virus consisting of RNA is more likely.
(Gaby) In a prior session, they were saying it was not mostly the US experiments that were a threat to humanity, but instead a space virus. So, if that's the case, in theory if there's a 4th density STS virus coming up, will it be a DNA or an RNA virus?

A: RNA.

Q: (Gaby) And what kind of disease will it produce?

A: Most likely to be similar to primitive smallpox.


Q: (Pierre) Primitive smallpox is nasty. It's a descendant of the Black Death.

(L) I think we decided that primitive smallpox was the Black Death.

(Gaby) Smallpox is a DNA virus. So if this is an RNA virus, it could be nastier I suppose.

(Pierre) With 79% death rate, it's nasty.

(Joe) What kind of treatments would be effective against such a critter?

A: Vit C and oxygen.
But although the pox virus consists of double-stranded DNA, it does not replicate in the nucleus, but in the cytoplasm around the nucleus. The Wiki about small pox mentions:
Virology
The life cycle of poxviruses is complicated by having multiple infectious forms, with differing mechanisms of cell entry. Poxviruses are unique among DNA viruses in that they replicate in the cytoplasm of the cell rather than in the nucleus. To replicate, poxviruses produce a variety of specialized proteins not produced by other DNA viruses, the most important of which is a viral-associated DNA-dependent RNA polymerase.
What is also interesting is that the German Wiki for RNA virus mentions that the lable "RNA virus" is not used as a taxonomic collective term:
An RNA virus (plural RNA viruses, synonymous with RNA virus, ribovirus) refers to viruses whose genetic material (genome) consists of RNA (abbreviation for English ribonucleic acid, 'ribonucleic acid'). The term RNA virus is not a taxonomic collective term and contains no family references.
 
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sToRmR1dR

The Living Force
FOTCM Member
'Seems Russia is not worried.'

20 May 2022

Smallpox vaccine can protect against monkeypox — Russian sanitary watchdog expert

20 MAY, 2022
Although potentially serious, monkeypox is quite a rare disease, Natalia Pshenichnaya specified

MOSCOW, May 20. /TASS/. A smallpox vaccine can ensure safe protect against the monkeypox, since there is no specific vaccine against this disease, Natalia Pshenichnaya, deputy director of the Central Research Institute of Epidemiology, said on Friday.

"There is no specific vaccine against monkeypox but a smallpox vaccine can protect against this infection," she said.

She said that although potentially serious, monkeypox is quite a rare disease. Its symptoms include fever, intoxication, lymph-node hyperplasia, and subsequent rash. The disease lasts for up to four weeks.

Monkeypox is transmitted from animals to humans. "For instance, in Central and West Africa, where smallpox is an endemic disease, people can contract it via bites and scratches from rodents and small mammals, and via contacts with products of animal origin. The virus is transmitted from human to human in rare cases, through contacts with biological liquids of the infected individual, via objects contaminated by infected liquids, or by airborne transmission during a long close contact with the infected person (face to face)," Pshenichnaya said.

It is recommended to wear face masks during and wash hands after close contacts with people who arrived from territories where monkeypox cases were confirmed. "The risks of importing monkeypox in Russia are quite low due to the restricted air service. In addition, all possible measures are being taken to prevent imported cases of the diseases," she stressed.

The monkeypox virus, which was detected in several European countries in April-May, has reached other continents. All in all, at least 11 countries have reported monkeypox cases, namely Spain, Portugal, the United Kingdom, Belgium, Italy, France, Germany, Sweden, Canada, the United States, and Australia.
 

Joan

Dagobah Resident
FOTCM Member
This posted on RT today

The international health watchdog summons experts to discuss the rapid spread of monkeypox, the Telegraph reports.

The latest spread of the monkeypox virus has prompted The World Health Organization (WHO) to convene an emergency meeting, Britain’s Telegraph newspaper reported on Friday. The disease, which is typically confined to forested areas of western and central Africa, has been spreading rapidly in a number of European countries, as well as the US and Australia since early May.

According to the report, high on the meeting’s agenda are the mechanisms behind the virus’ transmission and possible vaccination strategies. Dr Mike Ryan, Executive Director of the WHO Health Emergencies Programme, is reportedly attending the discussion.

The newspaper claims that the WHO is looking at whether smallpox vaccines could be used effectively to tackle the spread of monkeypox.

Meanwhile, the UK government has already ordered additional stocks of the smallpox vaccine, which is being administered to people who may have been exposed to monkeypox, the Telegraph reported. On top of the 5,000 doses the British authorities have on hand at present, an order has been placed for 20,000 more shots, according to the report.

UK Health Secretary Sajid Javid said on Friday that a further 11 cases of monkeypox had been identified, doubling the number of known infections in the country.

And in the same vein this report, again from RT


Officials have rushed to secure vaccines as cases of the rare monkeypox virus continue to crop up in the US and Europe.
The US health authorities have signed a deal for $119 million in vaccine doses against the monkeypox virus, after a Massachusetts man was diagnosed with the rare but potentially serious illness earlier this week.

The Biomedical Advanced Research and Development Authority (BARDA) – a government agency devoted to combating pandemics and bioterrorism – signed the multi-million-dollar contract with Danish pharma firm Bavarian Nordic on Wednesday, the company announced in a statement.

The $119 million deal is one in a series of contract options which could ultimately reach a total value of $299 million if exercised, in exchange for around 13 million freeze-dried doses of the Jynneos vaccine. It was originally created for smallpox, but was approved for use against monkeypox by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in 2019, just months before the first cases of Covid-19 were detected in China.
 

Gaby

SuperModerator
Moderator
FOTCM Member
Yeah, it's a DNA virus, which means it has or can have treatment. DNA viruses don't mutate anywhere near as fast as RNA viruses, so they tend to be more genetically stable, rather than a moving target for antiviral drugs.

Perhaps this virus could be the result of monkeying around with viruses in a lab in the hopes they can control even further the population or target the Russians or Chinese. That is, it could be some sort of biological weapon and then, they will have lined up the smallpox vaccine in no time. And anything that will target Russians and Chinese will target the rest of the world because of the genetic history of our world.

In any case, it seems, the monkeypox infectivity needs deep and prolonged intimate contact. Perhaps tuberculosis is easier to catch. That's a good reference point. It's not deadly as tuberculosis, and it doesn't seem to be so contagious as tuberculosis, and it's just pretty banal compared to the prevalence of tuberculosis. So another fear propaganda machine is in place, people being tired of COVID and all that nonsense, it's always good to have a new "scary virus" lined up.

We'll see.
 

SOTTREADER

The Living Force
Here's my prediction - no one can predict the next "big" thing. In fact, that many people think this is the next "big one" to me means it likely won't be. I picture it something like the occasional outbreaks of Bird Flu or something like that. Eventually it'll be drowned out by the next thing people will think is the "thing" we're waiting for.

I expect there's no predicting what the "thing" will be or when it'll "touch down". I doubt very much the PTB can control "chaos" so I don't expect them to instigate real chaos. What they can control though is narratives and stories. If true chaos happens, it won't be due to their be joining or control, likely be because the time is right.
 
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