Monkeypox, which the WHO apparently intends on renaming because the name is somehow racist, seems to be a disease that spreads mainly through “close, skin to skin contact”, by which the authorities mean sexual contact, and so the CDC has issued some wild guidance about safe sex and monkeypox.
The guidance begins by describing the monkeypox virus, saying “Monkeypox is a disease that can make you sick, including a rash, which may look like pimples or blisters, often with an earlier flu-like illness. Monkeypox can spread to anyone through close, personal, often skin-to-skin contact…”
Who on Earth would have sex with someone covered in unexplainable blisters? The people getting monkeypox, apparently.
The CDC, after some other examples of what monkeypox looks like, how it spreads, and a brief bit about how it probably isn’t spreading during festivals (which was probably meant to combat “homophobic” stories about gay pride events in June being “superspreaders” for the sexual-contact spread virus), then gets in to giving sexual advice that is beyond the pale.
It begins by giving the admittedly reasonable advice that you should probably start asking questions if your “partner” is covered in blisters, particularly on their genitalia. Making that point, the CDC says:
Talk to your partner about any recent illness and be aware of new or unexplained sores or rashes on your body or your partner’s body, including the genitals and anus. If you or your partner have recently been sick, currently feel sick, or have a new or an unexplained rash or sores, do not have sex and see a healthcare provider. This is always a good plan, even if monkeypox isn’t in your area.
The fact that that needs to be said is a blackpill in and of itself, but, regardless, the CDC doesn’t end it with the “ask about blisters” advice, instead going on to remind people that they probably shouldn’t be having sex with people that look like they have leprosy, saying:
If you or a partner has monkeypox, the best way to protect yourself and others is to not have sex of any kind (oral, anal, vaginal) and not kiss or touch each other’s bodies while you are sick, especially any rash or sores.
But still it gets even more absurd. In the next part, the CDC reminds people to not share “fetish gear” and toothbrushes with monkeypox patients, which again seems obvious but apparently needs to be spelled out for the sort of people that get monkeypox:
Do not share things like towels, fetish gear, sex toys, and toothbrushes.
But apparently the CDC thinks people are going to have sex with monkeypox patients anyway, so it goes on to give suggestions about how to safely have sex with people that look like plague victims, saying:
If you or your partner have (or think you might have) monkeypox and you decide to have sex, consider the following to reduce the chance of spreading the virus:
- Have virtual sex with no in-person contact.
- Masturbate together at a distance of at least 6 feet, without touching each other and without touching any rash or sores.
- Consider having sex with your clothes on or covering areas where rash or sores are present, reducing as much skin-to-skin contact as possible.
- Avoid kissing.
- Remember to wash your hands, fetish gear, sex toys and any fabrics (bedding, towels, clothing) after having sex.
- Limit your number of partners to avoid opportunities for monkeypox to spread.
Wild stuff. If you needed an example that America is approaching the “Late Empire” stage of its collapse, the CDC reminding you to wash your “fetish gear” after having sex with a person covered in weeping sores and blisters is probably it.
This story syndicated with permission from Will, Author at Trending Politics
Notice: This article may contain commentary that reflects the author's opinion.
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