Will Vaccine-linked Deaths Rise Sharply this Winter?
“I am concerned about the possibility that the new vaccines aimed at creating immunity against the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein have the potential to cause microvascular injury to the brain, heart, liver and kidneys in a way that does not appear to be assessed in the safety trials.” Dr J. Patrick Whelan “We are dealing with […]
“I am concerned about the possibility that the new vaccines aimed at creating immunity against the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein have the potential to cause microvascular injury to the brain, heart, liver and kidneys in a way that does not appear to be assessed in the safety trials.” Dr J. Patrick Whelan
“We are dealing with evil. In case you hadn’t noticed.” Robert W Malone, MD, Twitter
Question– Why does everyone have to be vaccinated?
Answer– In order to save lives. Vaccines provide immunity which helps in the fight against disease.
Question– So the vaccines prevent infection?
Answer– Not exactly, but the vaccines do provide temporary immunity that typically lasts about 6 months.
Question– Then what?
Answer– Well, then the public health experts recommend that eligible people– particularly old and immune-compromised people– get a “booster”.
Question– So, another injection?
Question– Has the booster been adapted to the new “Delta” variant that’s spread across the US and the world?
Answer– No, it hasn’t. It’s the same vaccine as before.
Question– Then the immunity will be short-lived?
Answer– Yes, although we can’t be entirely sure. No clinical trials have been conducted on the boosters.
Question– What? So, we’re flying blind?
Answer– Yes. Like I said, there have been no additional clinical trials for the boosters, so no one knows for sure.
Question– But I’ve heard that the more people we inject, the more adaptable the virus becomes which makes the vaccine less effective?
Answer– That’s true. Mass vaccination with a “leaky” vaccine– that does not completely neutralize the infection– applies “selective pressure” on the virus which promotes the emergence of variants. Immunologists have known this for a long time, in fact, some call it “Virology 101”. Canadian Vaccinologist Dr. Byram Bridle explained this in a recent interview. Here’s what he said:
“We have to look no further than … the emergence of antibiotic resistance … The principle is this: If you have a biological entity that is prone to mutation — and the SARS-CoV-2, like all coronaviruses is prone to mutation — and you apply narrowly focused selective pressure that is nonlethal, and you do this over a long period of time, this is the recipe for driving the emergence of novel variants.
This is exactly what we’re doing. Our vaccines are focused on a single (spike) protein of the virus, so the virus only has to alter one protein, and the vaccines don’t come close to providing sterilizing immunity.” (“The Lies behind the pandemic of the unvaxxed”, vervetimes.com)