Masks, False Safety and Real Dangers, IV (new)

Primary Doctor Medical Journal

Completed peer-reviewed and revised, 8 Jan 2021
Colleen Huber, NMD

Proposed mechanism by which masks increase the risk of COVID-19



Mask "mandates" in 2020 have resulted in no reductions in incidence of COVID-19, as detected by positive polymerase chain reaction (PCR) tests among nations or US states. Increased rates or insignificant change in incidence of SARS-CoV-2 infections, as detected by PCR tests, have followed mask mandates throughout the world and in US states. Masks are therefore a possible risk factor for infection with SARS-CoV-2 and higher incidence of COVID-19 disease. This paper examines the known physical and chemical attributes of respiration through and involving the periphery of and inside of masks that may lead to a better understanding of the reasons for this phenomenon of increased COVID-19 incidence following mask use.


COVID-19 incidence in masked and unmasked populations

The Council of Foreign Relations surveyed the citizens of 25 countries in mid-July, 2020. Their question was: "Have you always worn a face mask outside the home in the last seven days?" Yes responses ranged from the highest of 93% in Singapore to the lowest of 1% in Finland and Denmark. In our team's research, we examined those same countries 3 months later, in early October 2020, regarding COVID-19 deaths and COVID-19 cases. There seemed to be no clear, identifiable pattern with regard to deaths. However, there was a trend of the countries with the least mask use in July 2020 showing generally fewer COVID-19 cases three months later.


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