How Many People Have ‘Psychological Covid’?
For months, I’ve been laying out evidence that: a new coronavirus was never properly discovered; the diagnostic tests are therefore meaningless; and most of the people who are sick are suffering from traditional illnesses which have been re-packaged under the empty umbrella label, “COVID.”
Of course, most people in the world have a religious belief in the new virus. And that opens the door to: “psychological COVID.”
Here is what it can look like.
A person is watching TV for hours. He’s treated to wall-to-wall news, ads, public service announcements—all about the virus and the pandemic. After days and weeks and months of this solid operant conditioning, he’s in the COVID frame of mind.
He’s IN the context, the box, the pattern, the story line.
He occasionally feels a bit of this and that: a scratchy throat, a sniffle. So he thinks, “Maybe this is the start of COVID.” One day, he has a headache. He thinks, “Didn’t they say that could be a symptom, too?”
He takes his temperature. 99.8. He tries to remember—“Isn’t my normal always a bit low?”
He calls his sister and asks her. She says, “Yes, you usually came up 98. Why? What’s the matter?”
“Nothing. I had a little cough yesterday, so I took my temperature. It was 99.8.”
“Call the doctor.”
“I’ll be fine.”
“You don’t know that. CALL THE DOCTOR.”
After talking to his sister, his throat feels raw. He makes some tea. He putters around the apartment. He feels tired. For a second, a pain shoots up his arm. “They said the virus could cause a heart problem.”
He goes to the fridge, takes out half a cake and eats a large slice. Now he really feels tired, so he lies down and goes to sleep. When he wakes up, his nose is stuffed. He walks into the bathroom and blows his nose. He looks at himself in the mirror. His eyes are a little red. His face is pale.
He coughs three times.
He calls his doctor. A nurse says, “Well, you might have a few symptoms. You should come in and get tested.”
The next day he does.
For two days, while he’s waiting for the results, he’s sneezing on and off. His head is stuffed. He’s sleeping more than usual. His limbs ache a bit. Is he feeling a chill, or is that a breeze blowing in through the screen?
If you told him his th
Article from LewRockwell