We knew it would come to this someday. Big Brother is peeking at your pee. You can’t even go to the bathroom without the government knowing exactly what’s in it. They may not have specific information about who’s excreting what yet but you know it’s coming. Right now today, it’s scary what your wastewater treatment plant knows about your habits.
Big Brother watches you
Big Brother is watching you, even in the bathtub. Now we know why the Obama era regulations considered your sink drain as a protected watershed. According to the American Chemical Society, Americans have been especially strung out on opiates and sedatives since the Asian Andromeda Strain landed.
“Use of easily abused prescription opioid pain medications and sedatives designed to treat anxiety spiked during the first few months of the COVID-19.” They know that because Big Brother monitors your bathroom habits.
On Monday, August 23, they announced the results of a study. Big Brother did an “analysis of raw sewage produced by two towns in western Kentucky and northwest Tennessee,” just for fun.
Specifically, the researchers found “increased levels of the opioid pain drug hydrocodone between March and June 2020.” Okay, so what does that mean? It means they can draw some scary conclusions.
For instance, based on what they found, “consumption of the drug” increased “by 72% during the four-month period.” They linked that statistic to “the use of telemedicine.” Doctors were passing out opioids and tranquilizers like skittles. “medical appointments conducted by phone or online” gave people “easier access” to drugs.
They had to. Nobody could get to their dealer because of the lockdowns so everybody had a jones. Professionals thought it was better to dope folks up than send ambulance crews to pick up the results of the domestic violence episodes about to happen. Especially now that Big Brother has a little sister named Alexa.
Keep them docile
With everybody going crazy about how they were going to pay the rent and bills, before the Democrats fired up the printing presses and distributed the stimulus checks, the doctors handed out anything anybody asked for.
Big Brother and his crew at the water treatment plant noticed “a 30% increase in consumption of benzodiazepines, which are sedatives used to treat anxiety, and a 40% bump in levels of antidepressants in the sewage.”
Because everyone was on lockdown, use “of illegal drugs such as methamphetamine and cocaine dropped during the same period.”
Not only because Big Brother had everyone locked down locally, but “likely because travel restrictions imposed in many parts of the world to stem the spread of COVID-19 limited interstate and international trafficking of these substances.”
Their numbers match up with what the police are reporting to Big Brother. Declines of methamphetamine and cocaine seizures are reported by city and state police for the same time frame. “At the start of the pandemic, in March of last year, stay-at-home orders and other restrictions drastically affected how people lived and worked, leading to social isolation and economic instability.” Your government handlers are concerned that you may experience “mental health issues such as depression and anxiety.”
They don’t want you to turn to street drugs. Big Pharma doesn’t make a profit off those. Instead, professionals urge, “call your doctor. They’ll hook you up.” The guys at the water treatment plant will know one way or the other in a few days. It’s only a matter of time before the home test kits which hook to your plumbing, so you can feed telemetry results to your doctor, become a trendy fad. “Alexa, I just went potty…” “Your analysis says eat less meat and you ate white sugar again. Cocaine is not legal, ask your doctor for something to help.”