One out of every eight people who recover from a COVID infection are diagnosed with their first neurological or psychiatric illness within six-months. These are the findings from a new Oxford University study that tracked 236,379 COVID patients after their recovery. Patients with a previous history of neurological or psychiatric illness were even more likely to be diagnosed with mental illness in the six-month follow-up period. One out of every three patients with a history of mental illness were diagnosed with a new psychiatric disorder after COVID recovery. Stroke and depression were also common in the six-month time frame, affecting one in nine of recovered COVID patients. After months of submission to government and behavioral controls, a COVID patient may finally realize everything they did to avoid the infection was done in vain. Could it be that the science of fear and avoidance is having a detrimental impact on the mind of COVID patients?
Is there an unstudied neurological effect from COVID infection or treatment?
Does the COVID infection cause inflammation of the nervous system? Can the virus infect the spinal column and inflame the nerve cells? These physiological effects have not been adequately studied. What about the drugs and other treatment protocols? Are these harming the neurological function of those who recover? Some medications, such as anticholinergics, have a negative effect on the brain’s function; however, this medication class may be used with or without a COVID diagnosis. Do either of these physiological effects even compare to the real-life impact that government orders, behavioral controls, media fear campaigns and corporate brainwashing have had on the minds of people in the past year?
Is there psychological fallout when a person becomes infected after following strict behavioral controls for months?
More importantly: Are all these new psychiatric cases the direct result of people realizing the inevitability of COVID even after they have spent months in lock down, isolation, germaphobia mentality and persistent mask wearing? After months of obeying behavioral controls, a newly-diagnosed COVID patient has to deal with the failure of their germaphobe mindset. They must face the fact that they have accepted psychosis as a normal way of life, and that this mentality was not successful nor did it create the life they want. The recovered patient must face the fact that their obedience to the lock downs, human avoidance and hypochondriac mentality does not stop infection or improve the human immune system. All the avoidance only agonizes their human condition and stresses their ability to move forward in life.
It doesn’t matter how much hand sanitizer a person uses, or how paranoid they are of their environment; at the end of day, these behavioral controls do not stop infection from taking hold of their body. If more people dealt with the reality of infection with a sound mind and a healthy approach for immunity, then there would be less psychosis altogether.
Instead, people have been trained to live in avoidance of pathogens, made to be obsessive and controlling toward other people. It doesn’t matter how much a person restricts their own breathing; abiding by these stressful behavioral controls does not stop the infection from taking hold nor does it combat viral load in their cells. When people are diagnosed with covid-19 after months of following medical tyranny and government’s rules, their mind must feel defeated, betrayed and deceived. After recovering from the infection and gaining immunity, many people have to question the reality they have succumbed to. They must face the fact that the behavioral controls are a worthless daily strain on their mind and body. The constant threat to comply with insidious controls takes a toll on the mind and the body, and could be the reason why stroke and depression are also commonly diagnosed after COVID recovery.
Lance D Johnson
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