If you can’t stand the heat… — 6 Comments

  1. Come the next winter, those same idiots who believe all this nonsense will be complaining that they are freezing to death because they can’t afford to put on the heating. Right now I’ve heard on the news that there’s a run on bottled water because of the draught. If we’re that short on water, then why is it still coming out of my taps? Mac has a great take on it.

  2. And the teevee medja always send some prat, with complete outside broadcast crew, to stand opposite a pub (out of screen shot) in a field that has just been harvested and therefore has no green stuff whatoever, just stubble, and proclaim that this is typical of all UK.
    Then end of piece and all into the pub to scoff, gather blank VAT receipts and calculate colluded exes.
    There is a word for them. But I won’t.

  3. It’s part of the process of infantilising the population – if they become accustomed to relying on government to provide ‘advice’ in such everyday situations as occasional heat and cold, then they’ll be more conditioned to relying on the same source for topics of more substantial benefit to the government.
    Covid was just a try-out for expanding this direction and, with most of the sheeple, it worked well, so merely adding ‘crisis advice’ on heat is just adding another layer to the control process. Chances are the grateful dead-heads won’t spot what’s happening and will continue to comply with whatever nonsense any malign government may proffer hereafter.
    As the Chinese proverb much favoured by Chairman Mao said, “The longest journey starts with the first step”.

  4. Oddly, I went to a football match yesterday where there were no health warnings. It was a non-league match, so the crowd wasn’t very big – 2,800 – and the 600 visiting supporters were given no warning that the open terrace upon which they were standing was a dangerous place to be.

    The only comment on the weather was the announcer saying ‘it’s 38 degrees on the pitch at Huish Park today, so there will be water break for the players half way through the first and the second half’. This seemed reasonable and has long been the practice in rugby matches in France

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