Microplastics from face masks were found in the lungs of several patients in Britain.

Microplastic fibres were found deep in the lower lungs of living humans in almost all of the people sampled in a recent study in the UK. The study found microplastic particles, present in many COVID-19 masks, in the lung tissue of 11 of the 13 patients who underwent surgery.

Polypropylene (PP) and polyethylene terephthalate (PET) were the most frequent substances present in the lungs.

The microscopic plastic fragments and fibres were discovered by scientists at Hull York Medical School in the UK. Some of the filaments were two millimetres long in patients undergoing surgery whose lung tissue was sampled.

The plastic dust and microscopic debris are composed of the same plastics used to make the ubiquitous surgical masks worn by hundreds of millions of people worldwide as mandated by governments in an attempt to stop the spread of COVID-19.

The most common material used to manufacture these masks is PP. PP fabric is made of a “thermoplastic” polymer, which means it is easy to work with and mould at high temperatures.

Blue surgical masks can also be made of polystyrene, polycarbonate, polyethylene or polyester, all of which are types of fabrics derived from thermoplastic polymers.

Microplastics were detected in human blood for the first time in March, showing that the particles can travel through the human body and can become embedded in organs. The health impact has yet to be determined.

Researchers are concerned that microplastics damage human cells in the laboratory. Following this report, the Canadian newspaper Western Standard interviewed Chris Shaefer, an engineer who works for several private companies and the Alberta Health Service, and is a well-known author in this field. He defines such masks as “breathing barriers” and not as surgical masks.

“What has been mandated in hospitals and through the general public through this whole COVID-19 agenda, these are not masks. They don’t meet the legal definition [of a mask],” Shaefer said. “A [proper] mask has breathing openings designed in front of the mouth and nose to ensure easy, effortless breathing. In those in use, a breathing barrier closes over the mouth and nose. And in doing so, it captures the carbon dioxide you exhale, forces you to inhale it back in, which causes a reduction in inhaled oxygen levels and causes excess carbon dioxide. So they’re not safe to use.

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