Contagion is a word that means “how easily a sickness can spread from one person to another”.
The conventional argument is as follows.
Imagine a toy that can stick to things, like one of those sticky hands we all had as a child. If you touch something with the sticky hand and then touch another thing or another person, you can pass the stickiness to them.
That’s kind of how contagion works with illnesses.
When someone is sick with a “contagious illness”, like Covid™, the germs that make them sick can move from their body to another person’s body. This happens when the sick person coughs, sneezes, or even just talks. The tiny droplets carry the germs.
Tom Cowan, doctor and co-author of The Contagion Myth, disagree.
As did Antoine Béchamp back in the 1800s.
In the book, Tom (and Sally Fallon) explore various environmental, electrical, and chemical causes of pandemics, arguing that there’s no need to blame “killer viruses.”
They presents evidence for other factors such as electrification, radiation, gases like methane, chemical poisoning like DDT, bedbugs, and leptospirosis.
The authors propose that what is commonly referred to as “contagion” can be explained by communal or mass poisoning in an area, where everyone is subjected to the same harmful conditions, leading to similar symptoms.
They assert that there’s no need for diseases to be “passed” or “caught” in terms of physical particles or viruses.