Seven reasons why I have ended my lockdown


Yes, what you’ve read is correct. My lockdown is over. This is a personal decision. Of course, the official lockdown lasts until June. Well, no, it ends in three weeks. Or is it until September? Actually with interruptions, until 2022. At least that’s how the media and politicians teach (confuse) us. They must know it very well.

I don’t want to rebel or be disobedient. But there are moments in life when it is right to resist. Or in other words, where it is wrong to obey. Namely, when something harms me or my neighbour, or when something harms the truth and serves untruth; in religious tones: when something contradicts the commandments of God.

The moment has come for me when I no longer see any sense in the lockdown. This is not just a mood or a personal opinion. It is the conviction that came naturally after looking at the statements of experts in medicine and virology, combined with common sense which God gave us for use.

  1. I don’t wear a mouth mask and will not wear a mouth mask should it become compulsory here in England. The mouth mask hardly protects against illness, instead it can lead to a dangerous lack of oxygen. Bacteria collect under the mask and viruses could stick to the fabric anyway and spread to the hands. The mouth mask serves at most as a sign of submission.
  2. As soon as our family car is repaired – it is currently in the garage because a part is missing that cannot be ordered due to Corona – so as soon as the car is back, we will visit my mother, who recently turned 80. We “celebrated” her birthday on Zoom. Now it’s enough. She is healthy and was never afraid that her grandchildren could infect her with Corona. How many people suffer from not being able to see their loved ones or die lonely because the state has ordered them to be strictly isolated? I am not speculating. I’ve heard and read enough sad examples.
  3. Children from a family of friends are allowed to visit us for my daughter’s tenth birthday and I will also let my children visit them. I want us to be able to see our grown-up daughter, who lives 20 minutes away by car – without having to keep two meters social distance. And another daughter who lives in the capital should be allowed to drive to us at any time. I go out into the fresh air and the sun with the younger children because nothing could be better for the immune system. Then our teenager: She has always visited her friends (discreetly) during the lockdown, and now I no longer ask myself whether this is correct.
  4. I will not download a Corona app on my mobile phone. I don’t need a tracker to show me who is Corona immune or not. Select people by Corona? Not with me. I want to treat people as humans, not as virus carriers. In addition, I would rather leave the cell phone at home or do without it entirely than have the State watching over me. In the 1960s we feared bed bugs. Today we should voluntarily carry the “bug” around with us?
  5. I strongly oppose forced vaccination. Not only should everyone be free to decide whether they want vaccination, I also don’t trust it. Why should I? Those behind the vaccination have not made a good name for themselves. Not to mention the questionable substances in the vaccine and what damage they could cause … Furthermore, it is rumoured that only those who have a corona vaccination card are allowed to leave isolation. If that happens, where will we end up?
  6. Perhaps the most important reason to end the lockdown is the number of deaths. The Telegraph reported in a column that out of 12,000 Covid-19 deaths, only 9,000 died with (note: not of) Covid-19. In Italy, Vittorio Sgarbi said in an emotionally loaded speech in Parliament that 96% of the supposedly Corona dead died of other diseases, and the Washington Post published an article with this outraged title: Coronavirus hype: biggest political hoax in history. In other words, they’ve betrayed us for weeks, played Russian roulette with the numbers, and used the dead for political purposes. The truth is, the possibility of dying from Covid-19 is a 0.0-something number. Most who die are older people, and in the vast majority of cases they had previous illnesses.
  7. Why do I dare to end my lockdown? There will come a time when this generation will have to give an account of everything that has happened; for the economic damage, the poverty that has arisen, for the numerous deaths due to isolation and the Covid-19 guidelines, in which e.g. People were denied treatment (because of Covid-19 patients who never arrived), and for a global surveillance state that ruled us. When one day our descendants ask us these embarrassing questions: “Why did you take part? Why did you allow this to happen? ”, History will answer: “There were some who did something against it. They protested on the street, wrote letters to the government, visited their lonely relatives, or published a small blog in the vast space of the Internet….” I want to be one of them.

Read, hear and see more:

Petitions, appeals and alliances to end lockdown:

Yippee! The shortcut:

If you can’t be bothered to read the whole article, here’s a summary of the seven main reasons, why to end the lockdown and the mask wearing:

Seven Reasons