| Social distancing|
(social control, sensory deprivation)
Social distancing in Heathrow Airport
|Forced human separation|
Social distancing is a concept that is used to great effect as part of the COVID-19 deep event. Using psychological manipulation and abusive control techniques created by nudging units, the goal was to prevent anti-government activities by demonising any close human contact.
Gathering in groups of as few as 2 people were banned. Travel was strongly discouraged with international and internal border closures and curfews. Schools, businesses and workplaces were closed for months on end.
Especially elderly people were kept in virtual seclusion for months and years on end. Their relatives were kept away with the psychologically manipulative idea that physical contact between healthy people would be murder or "granny killing". 
A medical fringe theory not part of any pandemic plan before March 2020, social distancing is a set of non-pharmaceutical interventions or measures intended to prevent the spread of a contagious disease by maintaining a physical distance between people and reducing the number of times people come into close contact with each other. The idea involved keeping a set physical distance, often 1-2 meters or the symbolical 6 feet from each other, in everyday activities, avoiding gestures that involve direct human contact, like handshakes or hugs.
The real purpose is destroying any possibility of protest, sow distrust, disorient people leaving them open for other parts of the deep event, and weaken the physical and mental health of the population. It also is part of the deliberate destruction of the real-life economy in a wanted move to digitization. Keeping the rules arbitrary and ever changing is a part of the psychological manipulation technique.
Origins - A school paper
The basis for social distancing was developed by two US federal government doctors, Richard Hatchett and Carter Mecher, preparing a NISAC brief for a cabinet-level tabletop exercise[Which?] at the White House. The George W. Bush administration, working on bioterrorism in the wake of 9/11 and the next contagious disease outbreak, was looking for a plan to respond to pandemics.
The doctors borrowed from a paper arguing for lockdowns and forced human separation called Targeted Social Distancing Designs for Pandemic Influenza from November 2006. by doctors Richard Hatchett and Carter Mecher. The paper was inspired by a high school research project pursued by Laura Glass, the daughter of Robert Glass, a scientist at the Sandia National Laboratories.
The question posed was what could be done to avoid disaster if there was no vaccine and limited antiviral supplies. “I thought, ‘That’s exactly what Laura is working on,’ Robert Glass said.
Laura, with some guidance from her dad, had devised a computer simulation that showed how people – family members, co-workers, students in schools, people in social situations – interact. What she discovered was that school kids come in contact with about 140 people a day, more than any other group. Based on that finding, her program showed that in a hypothetical town of 10,000 people, 5,000 would be infected during a pandemic if no measures were taken, but only 500 would be infected if the schools were closed.
“Her model was right there on the computer. I realized that was something important. I discussed it with her. She said, ‘Why don’t you close the schools?’ I was taking advice from my (high school) daughter.” Glass ran Laura’s study through Sandia’s computers and worked the results into reports he sent to Washington.
According to the New York Times, "the [Bush] administration ultimately sided with the proponents of social distancing and shutdowns — though their victory was little noticed outside of public health circles. Their policy would become the basis for government planning and would be used extensively in simulations used to prepare for pandemics, and in a limited way in 2009 during an outbreak of the influenza called H1N1. Then the coronavirus came, and the plan was put to work across the country for the first time."
The first time it appeared in the New York Times was February 12, 2006: "If the avian flu goes pandemic while Tamiflu and vaccines are still in short supply, experts say, the only protection most Americans will have is “social distancing,” which is the new politically correct way of saying “quarantine.”