Diagnosis of “COVID19” does not mean that the patient has SARSCov2 Virus

June 18, 2020 By Judy Wilyman PhD

Recently we have seen a serious outbreak of disease in some countries (not a global pandemic) in 2020 and the cause of this disease needs to be properly investigated. There are 2 facts that need to be publicised about the disease that is being called ‘COVID19’:

  1. The new mutated coronavirus 2019 that is being called “SARSCov2” has not been identified in every case or death that is being diagnosed as a COVID19. This is because clinical diagnosis (flu-like symptoms only) is being used in most cases to diagnose ‘COVID19’ and the laboratory tests that are being done cannot  identify the natural SARSCov2 virus – only the generic coronavirus sequences that we are all exposed to every year and many of us will be positive if tested. So we do not have transparent statistics on the cause of this outbreak of disease or the true number of deaths due to the new mutated coronavirus. All of these deaths have co-morbidities that are hidden in the media statistics.
  2. A serious outbreak of disease in some countries is not a basis for declaring that a new mutated coronavirus could result in a ‘global pandemic’. This idea is based on the false premise that a virus always causes disease in the person that it infects and that it will cause serious disease in all countries. The fact that environmental and lifestyle factors play a role in the expression of ‘disease’ (asymptomatic, mild, serious or death) was not factored into the generic ‘prediction contagion model that was used by the private sector to advise all countries of a ‘global pandemic’ with wildly exaggerated statistics on the deaths. Declaring a pandemic would result in countries giving their sovereignty to an outside organisation (under the WHO/GAVI International Health Regulations) whose corporate vested interests are not the same as the public’s interest in health.