As the bright flash appears, one of the first things FEMA wants you to do is "[t]ry to maintain a distance of at least six feet between yourself and people who are not part of your household."
"If possible," the FEMA guidance adds, "wear a mask if you're sheltering with people who are not a part of your household."
Only children under two years old and people with breathing problems who get caught in a nuclear blast should avoid wearing a covid veil, the federal agency maintains.
"Nuclear explosions can cause significant damage and casualties from blast, heat, and radiation but you can keep your family safe by knowing what to do and being prepared if it occurs," FEMA says.
Mind you, these are not radiation-blocking masks that FEMA is referring to in the guidance. In fact, there does not even appear to be any recommendation at all about actual gas masks.
FEMA actually claims that slapping a Chinese-made blue mask or an N-95 "beak" mask over your face during a radioactive fallout type of situation will somehow provide protection – from covid, anyway.
There is a paragraph in the FEMA guidance, however, that addresses hand sanitizer. The federal agency does admit that those alcohol hand gel containers that popped up everywhere during the plandemic do not stop radiation from poisoning the body.
"Hand sanitizer does not protect against fall out," FEMA maintains. "Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth, if possible. Do not use disinfectant wipes on your skin."
As silly as it sounds to have to say this, it is just as ridiculous for FEMA to simultaneously urge people to mask up during a nuclear emergency with paper and plastic covid veils. (Related: FEMA also ordered 100,000 body bags for the Fauci Flu early in the plandemic.)
It turns out that FEMA last updated its nuclear preparation website on February 25, just before the Russian invasion of Ukraine. It was an intentional change, in other words.
It does not stop there, though. FEMA goes on to explain that in the event of a nuclear disaster, the first thing a person who is impacted should do upon calling 9-1-1 for help is to "let the operator know if you have, or think you might have, COVID-19."
"If you can, put on a mask before help arrives," it further explains.
Should you need to warn your neighbors about a nuclear blast, it is best to do so through "video and phone calls," the guidance further suggests.
"Many people may already feel fear and anxiety about the coronavirus 2019 (COVID-19). The threat of a nuclear explosion can add additional stress."
On Twitter, many commenters poked fun at these ridiculous recommendations.
"Whoever wrote this at the CDC clearly wears a mask while alone in their car," one of them joked.
"Ah yes, in case your city gets nuked, wear paper masks and social distance because one of the effects of nuclear fallout is another variant of covid," said someone else.
Another person joked that the minute a nuke goes off, the first thing CNN will report is "20 million covid deaths today."
"In times of absolute crisis, wearing your mask and not misgendering people are the most important things," someone else said in mockery.
More related news can be found at Twisted.news.
Sources for this article include: