• July 13, 2024

There’s Something About The Delta Variant They Aren’t Telling You…

Ok, this entire COVID fiasco just continues to get worse minute by minute, hour by hour, and day by day.

Just when you thought you heard the worst of it all, those medical “experts” apparently say to each other, “hold my beer” and come up with something else.

That is exactly what this next article is about and I am telling you if you aren’t shaking your head by now, this story will most certainly have you doing it by the end.

We have seen over the last several months a rise in COVID cases which in the first place seems odd since viruses don’t tend to surge in summer months.

Also, what makes it particularly strange is that while there are surges of COVID it appears the flu has been completely eradicated. Why is that?

It certainly isn’t the working of the flu shot or that people are healthier than they were before. right?

Well, there is a reason for that and I am going to tell you all about it.

According to the latest reports, U.S. patients infected with Covid-19 are not legally allowed to know which strain they are infected with.


So, if people aren’t allowed to know what strain they have, would it not be unplausible for them possibly fudge the numbers?

Seriously, they have not even isolated the COVID virus so how do we even know if there is a Delta variant.

They also have zero data to substantiate any claims about the Delta variant since they aren’t collecting very much data on variants at all—according to their own admissions in these latest reports.

Finally, if people aren’t allowed to know which strain they’re infected with, who is to say they’re infected with c-19 in the first place?

Here’s what we currently know about this:

Business Insider claimed:

The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Service (CMS), which oversees the regulatory process for US labs, requires genome-sequencing tests to be federally approved before their results can be disclosed to doctors or patients. These are the tests that pick up on variants, but right now, there’s little incentive for the labs to do the work to validate those tests.

“I don’t think there’s a lot of motivation, quite honestly, to get that done,” Kelly Wroblewski, director of infectious diseases at the Association of Public Health Laboratories, told Insider.

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