The narrative has changed to include Covid-like transmission and quarantine camps as a treatment.
The NHS has secretly changed the text describing Monkeypox, deleting the text that suggested it was very rare and usually a mild illness and replaced it with an altogether more alarming description. They have also changed the methods of transmission to include respiratory functions as a vector fundamentally changing the nature of the disease in the process.
Firstly, they removed a paragraph from the “How do you get Monkeypox?” section.
Up until a few days ago, according to archived links, the Monkeypox page said this, regarding person-to-person transmission [emphasis added]:
"It’s very uncommon to get monkeypox from a person with the infection because it does not spread easily between people."
[Monkeypox] is usually a mild illness that will get better on its own without treatment. Some people can develop more serious symptoms, so patients with monkeypox in the UK are cared for in specialist hospitals.
Replaced with new text alluding to quarantine camps:
Treatment for monkeypox aims to relieve symptoms. The illness is usually mild and most people recover in 2 to 4 weeks […]
You may need to stay in a 'specialist hospital', so your symptoms can be treated and to prevent the infection spreading to other people.
Text on Monkeypox “getting better on its own” has been removed, replaced by the idea of disease spread through the population. Description of the disease being “very uncommon” was there until as recently as last week.
They even add a line about self-isolating, which was never mentioned before:
"As monkeypox can spread if there is close contact, you will need to be isolated if you’re diagnosed with it."
There is also the addition of Covid-style transmission too:
Transmission can occur by coughs or sneezes of a person with the monkeypox rash
Finally, they now include a warning you can get Monkeypox by eating undercooked meat, which will doubtless feed into the anti-meat narrative too (oh, wait, it already is).
History is being re-written:
Before, Monkeypox “did not spread easily between people”. Now it does.
Before, Monkeypox would “get better on its own without treatment”. Now it won’t.
We only have to have the addition of asymptomatic Monkeypox and the introduction of little plastic strips that randomly turn red when used and we have a full-blown Pandemic.