Coronavirus is now brainwashing people into wanting to have face-to-face conversations with loved ones, in order to increase its spreading chances. This comes after it destroyed our economies and forced us to live in isolation for months.
We just cannot do anything to stop what this virus does, other than to suck it up, barricade our homes, and wait for a vaccine.
Remember that if anyone tries to interact with you, chances are that they’re already infected. They are not people. They’re just following the will of the virus.
You cannot trust anyone. They’re all infected.
Can viruses such as the one that causes Covid-19 attack our brains and change our behaviour — thereby prolonging an outbreak?
That’s the suggestion from U.S. researchers who say that the coronavirus may be manipulating the behaviour of infected people, sometimes even before they show symptoms, so they become more sociable.
The researchers suggest the virus may act on an area of the brain called the anterior cingulate cortex (ACC), which is involved in social behaviour and emotional regulation.
By manipulating the ACC, instead of observing distancing rules, people would be drawn to ‘gather socially’, they wrote in the journal Medical Hypotheses.
They stress their theories are based on the effects of other infections in changing behaviour and there are no known manipulations associated with Covid-19.
‘Only time will tell how it manipulates its host for its own survival and replication.’
Dr Frank Ryan, a consultant physician and evolutionary virologist in Sheffield, says the Covid-19 virus may also interfere with hormone levels to change our behaviour.
‘While there are effects on behaviour through virus-induced changes in the nervous system, Covid has the potential also to change the endocrine system that produces hormones that regulate many functions, from sleep to reproduction and social behaviour,’ he says.
‘Behavioural effects are speculative since very little focus has been put on the impact of Covid-19 on the endocrine system, but a study in the Journal of Endocrinological Investigation confirms the virus’s effect on the endocrine system is a real complication.
‘Human behaviour is complex and in my experience endocrine disturbance is sometimes accompanied by behavioural changes,’ he says, adding that the doctors treating patients will, however, naturally focus on the physical aspects of the infection.
The Daily Mail is a tabloid, but this is actually a real study. A real life expert is claiming that this virus is taking over people’s brains to increase their sociability.
This isn’t simply making you suspicious of others, but also making you question your own thoughts. It is full-on gaslighting.
People will believe anything about this virus, and they are now actively using that gullibility to drive people into extreme, deranged levels of paranoia.