Back in March I was wondering if Coronavirus Came From Outer Space?
Here’s a new variation: Comet C/2019 Q4 (Borisov) which reached perihelion on 8 December 2019.
What was interesting about Borisov?
Colder than anything known to man: Interstellar comet Borizov came to the Solar System in a cloud of poisonous carbon monoxide gas that formed in an area of space where temperatures drop to -420F.
It had up to 26 times as much CO than that of the average solar system comet.
the CO readings came as a surprise to astronomers.
Co-author Dr Stefanie Millam, said it must have formed from material ‘very rich in CO ice’ which is only present at the lowest temperatures found in space.
What are the symptoms of CO poisoning?
Symptoms of carbon monoxide poisoning
The symptoms of carbon monoxide poisoning are not always obvious, particularly during low-level exposure.
A tension-type headache is the most common symptom of mild carbon monoxide poisoning.
Other symptoms include:
feeling and being sick
tiredness and confusion
shortness of breath and difficulty breathing
The symptoms of exposure to low levels of carbon monoxide can be similar to those of food poisoning and flu. (my added emphases)
What if Covid-19 isn’t a virus at all? What if it’s actually Carbon Monoxide (CO) poisoning in the aftermeth of the Earth passing through a very dense CO cloud accompanying Comet Borisov?
It is commonly measured in parts per million (ppm) and is usually present in the atmosphere at approximately 300 to 500 parts per million. After Borisov Concentrations of CO in the atmosphere may have risen to very high levels in some places (e.g. Wuhan, China, which probably already had high CO levels), but be much lower elsewhere.
Cometary CO would have arrived near-simultaneously all over the world, following the orbit of Borisov. This would have meant highest concentrations in Northern hemisphere, and apparent high “infection rate” of “virus”. Local “Covid-19” outbreaks may be caused by CO-rich gas clouds slowly travelling round the world (Iran, ->Italy, -> Spain).
When carbon monoxide is released to the environment, it enters the air and remains in the atmosphere for an average of about 2 months. Eventually, carbon monoxide reacts with other compounds in the atmosphere and is converted to carbon dioxide.
Carbon Dioxide tends to stay in the air:
Carbon monoxide has a molecular weight which is slightly lighter than air; but despite that fact, it doesn’t just rise to the ceiling. The difference in density between air and CO is minimal and because of this difference, it causes the gas to have a neutral effect in any room. Unlike smoke which rises, CO diffuses itself around the room and mixes with the air. We are not meant to breath CO and it can quickly affect our health. Since it mixes so well with the air, carbon monoxide is extremely dangerous
Are atmospheric CO levels routinely measured?