Like the Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) before it, C. auria is not a natural occurrence in the environment. The fungus also rarely appears in test tubes at laboratories that deal with associated pathogens, which begs the question: Where did C. auria come from?
According to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), C. auria kills upwards of 60 percent of the people it infects. The corrupt federal agency, which is actually just a private corporation in disguise, warned in 2019 right before the covid scamdemic that C. auria was an "urgent threat." And it is apparently, we are told, still an urgent threat today.
(Related: Learn more about how colloidal silver is a powerful natural remedy for fungi, as well as harmful bacteria and viruses.)
Between 2020 and 2021, we are told, case numbers for C. auria have more than tripled compared to prior years. New multidrug-resistant strains of C. auria have also emerged and are becoming increasingly more common.
The most common form of transmission occurs in healthcare facilities occupied by the elderly. Residents with indwelling devices like a pacemaker, or who use mechanical ventilators, are said to be most at risk of contracting it.
Healthy people generally need not worry about C. auria, but for the frail and vulnerable, it kills anywhere from 30 to 60 percent of those it infects.
The authors of a new study about C. auria claim that transmission of the fungus is largely driven by "poor general infection prevention and control practices in healthcare facilities." Their research is published in the journal Annals of Internal Medicine.
C. auria is receiving fresh attention this year due to The Last of Us, which the corporate media is referring to as a "hit HBO show." In it, characters become afflicted with a cordyceps mushroom strain that evolved to infect humans, controlling their minds and turning them into "bloodthirsty zombies that see vines explode out of their bodies and can infect others."
The timing of the show's airing and the CDC's earlier warnings about C. auria, followed by the American College of Physicians (ACP) more recently trying to scare the public about the fungus, is likely no accident. Are they gearing up for another scamdemic, round two?
The World Health Organization (WHO) is also now talking about C. auria, claiming that infections are becoming a "major threat" to public health. The reason, the United Nation's governing body insists, has to do with global warming and climate change.
Just like with covid, the CDC has begun reporting weekly "case" numbers for C. auria. It has all the makings of another plandemic since the monkeypox psy-op failed to produce another immediate threat following the conclusion of covid.
"Oh dear, it looks like they're going after the old people again," wrote one concerned commenter about how we have already seen this script play out previously.
"Oh dear, yet another 'we are all going to die' article," expressed another. "In another week, there will be a variant for sure."
"The medical-industrial complex and government health agencies are once again using a TV show to whip up fear in an attempt to regain credibility," said someone else. "Pathetic."
Should the powers that be attempt to turn C. auria into the next fake pandemic, we will keep you informed about the latest at Outbreak.news.
Sources for this article include: