Coronavirus. Where did it come from? How did it start? The way it metastasizes so quickly—is it a curse to destroy civilization? Does its origin allow demons to kill and destroy? Let me be clear. COVID-19 is a virus. It is a disease. We should do everything possible scientifically to stop its spread and find a cure. To suggest that it was originally spawned because of superstitious beliefs rooted in witchcraft doesn’t negate the fact that it is a real pathogen that can be medically treated.
Here’s what we do know. This killing disease began in Wuhan, China in so-called “wet markets.” This term refers to open air markets where live caged animals are slaughtered on the spot for customers. This includes dogs, kittens, koalas, lizards, snakes, rabbits, birds, and bats. Especially bats, which some researchers believe were the prime carriers of this virus. The adjective “wet” refers to the brutal killing of these animals, on the spot, in the markets, which results in fresh blood splattered everywhere. The blood is periodically washed away with water, hence the term “wet market.” Wet market animals apparently are carriers of the coronavirus, which can easilty transfer to humans.
An article published in the prestigious British medical journal “Lancet” stated: “Our phylogenetic analysis suggests that bats might be the original host of this virus, an animal sold at the seafood market in Wuhan, and might represent an intermediate host facilitating the emergence of the virus in humans.” Bats have also been medically identified as the possible source of the SARS epidemic in 2017 and the African Ebola plague.
Why do people in Wuhan eat bats? In Chinese occult, folklore beliefs, bats are thought to be a good omen. Bats are important to the Chinese Taoist belief in the yin (female) and yang (male) of all life. The bat is the male principle and the fruit it pollinates is the female fertility symbol. Ancient Chinese emperors had bats painted on their robes for good luck. In Feng Shui (Chinese divination regarding the physical placement of objects, buildings, and furniture) bats are symbols of wealth.
A Feng Shui master explains the importance of bats this way: “The bat is sometimes depicted biting a golden coin and this plaque is enhanced by a mystic knot and red tassel. It is hung normally at the main door or any chi (universal life energy) entry points in order to invite wealth, health, good fortune and natural death at a ripe age. The bats can be hung in the West or Northwest to activate luck for important people. You can also place them in your living room, library, reading room, bedroom, kitchen, dining and business premise. Hang them on the outside of your door and window to ward off disease.”
The path of these occult curses from Chinese wet markets now leads to American cities and hospital ventilator rooms. We need the best medical science available to fight back, and we need prayer to drive out the bat demons whose worship may have started the whole thing in the first place.