College dorms transformed into covid concentration camps as students are starved in “quarantine”

fema camp

Ethan Huff

Newstarget

 

The mother of an Ohio University student who was forced to quarantine on-campus after testing “positive” for the Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) despite showing no symptoms is blowing the whistle about how her son was abused like a prisoner.

According to Margo Seybolt, her son Emanuel was locked inside of a cold covid dorm facility for three days at the start of the semester. While in there, he was deprived of food and exposed to actual sick people with symptoms.

One evening, Emanuel ordered food at 6:43 p.m. and it never arrived. He says he had to wait until the next day to eat, all the while being forced to listen to his dormmate cough as well as “banging noises below him.”

Seybolt voiced her concerns to Ohio University’s Special Assistant to the President for Public Health Operations Gillian Ice, who responded, saying Emanuel was apparently treated appropriately, according to the state’s standards.

“The established protocols at Ohio University are in accordance with the Ohio Department of Health and designed to keep the campus as safe as possible,” Ice wrote in her response letter to Seybolt. “I regret that this has been an inconvenience for him.”

Why are parents allowing their students to be treated like concentration camp prisoners?

Ohio University earlier mandated that all students who reside in university housing take a Fauci Flu test prior to returning to campus this semester. Those who tested positive were forced into quarantine, where they were not allowed to leave their rooms except for approved activities like doing laundry or getting tested. 

 

Students were allowed to order food from either Instacart or Doordash during their time in covid prison, or from the school’s Culinary Service department form. The problem is that not everyone got what they ordered.

“I didn’t get any food or anything,” Emanuel told Campus Reform. “I was worried, like, what if this keeps happening?”

While Emanuel did bring snacks with him into the dorm upon arrival, he says he had no idea how long his quarantine would last. It turns out that his lasted three days, but others may have been confined for even longer.

The morning after Emanuel ordered his food and it finally arrived, he was delivered “two bottles of water and one Gatorade” as if he was sick, when he was not.

“He is saying he is hungry, isolated, cold, tired of hearing the person next to him coughing and the banging noises below him,” Seybolt’s email to the school read.

Other complaints aired by Seybolt included low temperatures, inadequate bedding, shared bathrooms with sick people and loud noises all around the dorm building.

“Sick people have to share a bathroom. People who aren’t sick have to share a bathroom with people who are sick,” Seybolt added. “I feel so bad for students who go there and feel sick. This is mental and physical abuse.”

Emanuel also recalled arriving at his facility and seeing the blankets lying there, but having no idea just how cold the room would get, which he described as being around 60 degrees.

 

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