Viruses are causing disease and they can kill and we should all be scared of them. Because science knows what viruses are and how they cause disease. Right? You couldn’t be more wrong.
Let’s have a look at the going story of viruses. They are said to be so small that you can’t see them with a light microscope. You need an electron microscope to see them. But here is a problem: you can’t see anything alive with an electron microscope. The technology doesn’t allow for that. So if nobody can see a live virus, then how can anyone know that what they see is a virus? Reality is: they can’t. Scientists see something. Then they label this something a virus and then then they blame this imaginary virus for whatever disease they want to blame it for. In reality what they see is usually cellular debris or contamination of the sample (not unusual). Or it can be something else. There is no way of knowing.
So what about all the stories of how viruses multiply, how they feed themselves, how long they live and how they cause disease? That must be based on science, right? Well, decide yourself. If you can’t see a live virus, then how can you possibly know how the virus moves, multiplies or does anything for that matter? It’s entirely made up and it’s shocking that we have been fed all these lies as scientific facts.
But what about measles and chickenpox? If those diseases are not caused by a virus, then what are they? Now it gets interesting. Measles doesn’t exist any more than chickenpox. Children and adults get rashes, with or without a fever, with or without general malaise or other symptoms. There are a variety of labels for these rashes: measles, chickenpox, rubella, roseola, fifth disease, sixth disease, scarlet fever and more. What label is applied depends on the patient’s disease history, vaccination status, the doctor’s preference and the flavour of the moment.
And the test? That’s a total waste of time. Everyone and anyone can test positive for any disease at any time. To be honest, I have no idea what those tests are actually based on, considering viruses don’t even exist. A whole chain of fantasies, I assume.
I’m fully aware that this is all hard to accept, as we have grown up with the idea of disease causing viruses. So if a virus isn’t responsible for a disease, then what is? Well, it can be so many things. Skin diseases are generally an attempt of the body to get rid of toxins. But there can also be other causes. And all kinds of other diseases can be things like poisoning, nutrient deficiencies, psychological issues, something else, or everything at once.
And yes, sometimes it looks like a disease is contagious, but that doesn’t mean it is. At closer inspection it’s rare that everyone in a certain group gets the disease. And even if they do, they are generally all exposed to a lot of other things. I don’t know the causes of every case of chickenpox or gastroenteritis. Nobody does. But blaming a non-existent virus is definitely easy. It’s just incorrect.