The most common zombie apocalypse fears are not just scary, they’re a myth.
And they are just as bogus as the first zombie movie you ever saw.
The fear of a zombie apocalypse is based on a false notion that zombies can’t live on their own and can’t be contained, says Joel Rubin, a professor of sociology at University of Washington and author of The Zombie Myth: Why Humans Fear the Zombie Apocalypse.
If you’re not worried about a zombie outbreak happening in your neighborhood, Rubin says, you’re probably just not thinking critically enough about what’s really happening.
The real reason people are scared is because they are trapped in the “wandering dead” myth, where zombies are seen as a threat to the living, and the living are seen by zombies as the enemy.
The walking dead are not necessarily the undead, Rubin explains, but rather, people who don’t want to die.
The zombies are often portrayed as walking corpses, and if the living do not have the tools or time to get out of the way, then the zombie apocalypse will be a big problem.
That’s because the only way to avoid a zombie invasion is to stay in your own house, Rubin told Live Science.
That way, you are more secure and protected.
So what are the zombie myths?
Rubin says people think of the undead as being evil and dangerous, and they think the zombies are “dangerous,” or dangerous, not just the undead.
The zombie myth is based around a false concept that zombies cannot live on the body.
The true zombies live on outside the body, he says.
You don’t see the undead walking around, and that is the main reason people think zombies are dangerous.
Rubin says the zombie myth has been around since at least the 1700s, and it was created in part because of the belief that there were more people in the world at the time.
As a result, people believed the undead would destroy the cities of Europe and destroy the human race.
The Zombie Apocalypse Now, however, Rubin argues that the zombie panic is a myth that was created as a marketing tool for insurance companies and other businesses.
Rubin explains the zombie scare is often based on the premise that the zombies will attack people in your home, and you must defend yourself against that.
So the idea that the undead can live in your house and then attack you in the street is a really big myth that is just perpetuated to justify the insurance companies, Rubin said.
The myth is perpetuated because it’s not true, Rubin added.
The first zombie apocalypse of the 21st Century happened in the 1970s, when millions of people got killed or maimed in the cities and towns of the United States.
Rubin estimates that around 4 million people died in the zombie pandemic, and another 30 million were killed.
Rubin said the actual number of people killed was likely lower, and he’s not sure if the number of deaths was higher or lower because the number is often listed as one.
The number of zombies who died in a given year varies depending on the year, but the first year was a major one.
Rubin estimated that roughly 20 million people were killed in the first decade after the pandemic began, but that number was probably higher, as the pandemics later spread.
Rubin and other researchers have been tracking the spread of the zombie virus since its earliest days.
The outbreak of the pandestor was first observed in 1947 in Shanghai, China.
At that time, the virus was only known to be carried by rats and mice, and people in China had been using rat burrows to hide in for years, Rubin explained.
Since then, the number and number of infections have gone up.
Rubin’s research also shows that the outbreak spread to other countries, including the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, the United Arab Emirates, Egypt, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and Iran.
Rubin also found that in some countries, like Brazil, countries with large populations of Chinese people, there was no outbreak at all.
People in these countries, Rubin found, were using burrows and other indoor shelters to hide.
Rubin believes that the people in these areas were more comfortable with the idea of living in the urban environments that existed before the pandemia began.
That makes sense, Rubin thinks, because the urban areas where people were living had a lot of urban space to hide, which allowed the virus to spread.
This is where the fear of zombies comes from, Rubin suggested.
The urban areas, Rubin wrote in a blog post, were more densely populated, so there were fewer people living in them and more people around them.
Rubin found that the average number of fatalities in each city had gone down as the population increased.
That meant that the urban population in those areas was smaller than it had been before the outbreak, Rubin concluded.
Rubin has found similar results in other countries.
In the United Republic, for example, the average death rate decreased during the pandemaker, as did the number in each county.
Rubin told Life’s Little Mysteries