CDC now says coronavirus doesn’t stick to surfaces
06/01/2020 / By Ethan Huff / Comments
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CDC now says coronavirus doesn’t stick to surfaces

The Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) narrative continues to change, with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) now saying that it “does not spread easily” on contaminated surfaces.

For months, Americans have been told that they must stay at home like hermits to avoid “catching” the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) should they dare to venture outside. This is because the Chinese Virus, as it is also called, might be lingering on a door handle or cereal box just waiting to invade the lungs.

But this fear-mongering appears to have been both premature and false, as the CDC is now saying that, in reality, “touching surfaces or objects” that might be contaminated with the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) is not a risk at all, and thus should not be a concern.

What this means is that all of the “practical and realistic” precautions that the CDC and other government agencies had been pushing on people is no longer necessary – and more accurately never really was necessary.

The CDC did not come out with a bang to make this announcement, by the way. Instead, it quietly revised its webpage on how the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) supposedly spreads, and a handful of media outlets just so happened to take notice of it.

Under a subheading that explains how the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) can “spread from contact with contaminated surfaces or objects,” the CDC had previously stated that it “may be possible.” But now, the CDC says that it is not really possible after all.

Now, the “surfaces or objects” line item has been moved under a new subheading about ways that the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) does not readily transmit, indicating that the public need not worry about wearing gloves, as one prominent example.

Oops: Coronavirus does not transmit from animals to people, either

The CDC has also changed an entry on its website about the transmission of the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) from animals to people, which now explains that this, too, is not a threat and should not be something about which people worry.

People in China could have used this information when the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) first ravaged their country, as some were calling at the time for Chinese people to murder their own pets because of perceived fear about mammalian spread from one species to another.

“COVID-19 is a new disease and we are still learning about how it spreads,” the CDC now admits, demonstrating once again that this private corporation is not based on science, but rather one fear, speculation, and various agendas, including the constant pushing of new vaccines.

“It may be possible for COVID-19 to spread in other ways, but these are not thought to be the main ways the virus spreads,” the agency further adds, referring to animal-to-human transmission.

The CDC is doubling down, however, on the human-to-human spread of the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19), warning that it “is spreading very easily and sustainably between people.” This includes through close contact, respiratory droplets, and asymptomatic carriers, the agency claims.

So much for that preliminary study from back in March which suggested the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) could linger in the air for up to three hours and remain on surfaces for up to three days, a suggestion that prompted mass hysteria about super-sanitizing all surfaces constantly. It turns out that this, too, was an overblown response based on faulty science and likely a healthy dose of speculation.

“Many people were concerned that by simply touching an object they may get coronavirus and that’s simply not the case,” says Dr. John Whyte, as quoted by Fox News. “Even when a virus may stay on a surface, it doesn’t mean that it’s actually infectious.”

To keep up with the latest news about the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19), be sure to check out

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