Infecting mice with the deadly SARS-CoV-2 virus should be lethal right? Wrong. In an experiment that used mice the researchers found that none of the wild (normal) mice got sick. In a group of genetically modified mice, a statistically insignificant number lost some fur. They experienced nothing like the supposed human disease called Covid 19.
But maybe mice are too different to humans to be relevant models for human disease. Maybe if our fellow primates (monkeys) were infected with this deadly virus they would get seriously ill and die right? Wrong.
We are told that the SARS-CoV-2 “coronavirus” causes serious and lethal disease in humans. Three research papers presented by Facebook “fact checkers” in support of this contention prove nothing of the sort. This is called a citation bluff and is a common tactic used by scientific fraudsters. The fraudsters depend on people not reading or understanding the research that is cited but instead just blindly trusting that there is evidence to support the claims made by the fraudsters. I have read and understood the monkey studies for you…
The first is a “Comparative pathogenesis of COVID-19, MERS, and SARS in a nonhuman primate model.” that was published in the prestigious scientific journal “Science”.
This is one of the papers used by Facebook “fact checkers” to justify the official Covid 19 narrative and to prove that Covid 19 is a serious and life-threatening disease caused by the SARS-CoV-2 virus. It proves nothing of the sort…
They infected some monkeys with the “deadly” SARS-CoV-2 coronavirus. This is what happened:
“No overt clinical signs were observed in any of the infected animals, except for a serous nasal discharge in one aged animal on day 14 post inoculation (p.i.). No significant weight loss was observed in any of the animals during the study.”
In other words, one of them got a snotty nose or a “serous nasal discharge” if you prefer to be more polite but nothing more serious than that.
Surely, they must be shedding high levels of this “deadly” and rapidly replicating virus for a long-time post infection, right? Wrong: