I got the title above from Dr. John Campbell, whom I’ve watched on Youtube since the pandemic began, as one among many Doctors and medical experts I sought advice from to help me get through the confusion and make right and informed choices.
It was his recent comment in the title above, though, that really caught my attention, because it suggested that God may have had something to do with how this pandemic is evolving. Because it could have been really nasty, as it was in the beginning, when it killed a lot of people.
As the virus evolved it stayed nasty too, as anyone hit with the Delta wave knows, myself being one of them. I fainted three times, the first putting 11 stitches in my face, and the second two landing me in Emergency, with a throat so sore I hated swallowing, and a cough I couldn’t stop. I was so cold I slept in bed several nights fully dressed.
So why didn’t the virus become even more virulent in its evolution? It could have. Respiratory viruses are notorious for becoming highly aggressive, like the Spanish flu at the end of World War 1. But Delta gave way to lesser variants, that gained in transmissibility but declined in virulence. So being infected by the virus became far less dangerous, enabling natural immunity to grow, rather than it being overwhelmed.
Fear, unfortunately, is still doing the rounds, but more now from vaccination injury than the virus. The virus, meanwhile, has become so mild a reasonably healthy person can be infected by it several times, and each time contributing to the building of natural immunity, which in turn lessens the spread communally. And to Dr. Campbell, that’s wonderful. Despite all the frantic measures taken to stop the virus, including some really harmful ones, here we are now with the virus doing most people more good than harm, as it triggers our amazing God-designed immune system to do its stuff for us.
So, except for obvious high risk people, many nations and medical professionals are saying vaccinations for Covid are no longer necessary. What a blessing, when it means avoiding the risk that all drugs, and especially experimental ones, carry. To Dr. Campbell it is “by grace and good fortune” this has happened. Another way of saying, perhaps, “Dear Lord and Father of mankind, forgive our foolish ways (and thank you).”