By B.N. Frank
Woman’s brain ‘leaks’ during coronavirus test
A woman has suffered a brain fluid leak after doctors punctured the lining during a coronavirus test.
The woman, aged in her 40s, had an undiagnosed rare condition and the test she received may have been carried out improperly, according to the study published in the JAMA Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery.
She underwent testing in March before presenting to doctors with symptoms including “metallic taste, headache, neck stiffness, and photophobia”.
Dr Jarrett Walsh, from the University of Iowa Hospital, senior author of the paper, told the AFP the woman had undergone two swabs.
He said she had undergone the swab ahead of an elective hernia surgery but noticed clear fluid coming out of one side of her nose.
Obviously, this woman’s pre-existing condition contributed to this situation. Regardless, nasal swab tests aren’t the only way to test for this virus.
As COVID-19 concerns continue to increase, many types of invasive technology are also rapidly being introduced in the U.S. and worldwide in an effort to detect illness and prevent its spread. This includes wearables worn by U.S. military personnel, employees (see 1, 2), school children and staff. Expensive temperature scanning technology has also been installed at schools and universities which at least one epidemiologist says is a bad idea for a variety of reasons.
What seems to be overlooked is that this also exposes people of all ages to harmful electromagnetic radiation which reduces their immunity to viruses and other illnesses as well as
- disrupts the blood-brain barrier (see 1, 2, 3)
- causes rashes and other skin irritations
- compromises respiratory health
- causes or increases blood sugar fluctuations
- increases cancer risk (see 1, 2, 3, 4, 5)
- and MORE (see 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6)
So there’s that too.