Don’t wear a mask.
Wear a mask.
Wear one mask.
Wear two masks.
Wear the whole damn box.
The virus spreads on surfaces.
The virus doesn’t spread on surfaces.
Stand 6 feet apart.
You only need to stand 3 feet apart.
Kids shouldn’t play sports.
Kids can play non-contact sports with masks.
Kids can play contact sports but must wear a mask.
Professional athletes (who apparently are less susceptible to COVID than kids) don’t need to wear a mask while on the field or court, while in close contact with fellow athletes, but when they’re on the sidelines…they must “mask up.”
People can sit 2 feet away from total strangers on an airplane for several hours, but when boarding and de-boarding the airplane, travelers MUST stand 6 feet apart.
Catholic parishioners must stand 6 feet apart while waiting in line to receive holy communion, but it’s okay to stand directly next to someone in the line next to you…because COVID doesn’t travel horizontally.
The vaccine is optional.
Everyone needs to get a vaccine if we’re going to successfully stop the spread of COVID.
Only yesterday, a CNN doctor actually said this: We need to withhold freedoms from Americans until they all take the vaccine.
Are you tired of the back and forth game of warnings and retractions and inconsistencies provided by the CDC and other medical “professionals?”
Well…it’s not over.
Just when you thought they couldn’t get it wrong again, the CDC is now walking back yet another claim…this time, it’s about COVID vaccinations.
CDC chief Rochelle Walensky said earlier this week that “vaccinated people do not carry the virus, don’t get sick.”
But the health agency clarified the statement Thursday, saying “the evidence isn’t clear” and that Walensky was “speaking broadly.”
“It’s possible that some people who are fully vaccinated could get COVID-19,” a CDC spokesperson told the New York Times. “The evidence isn’t clear whether they can spread the virus to others. We are continuing to evaluate the evidence.”
Dr. Peter Bach, director of the Center for Health Policy and Outcomes at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center in New York, said confusion about bulletproof immunity could lead to Americans refusing to wear a mask after getting the jabs.