With the arrival of the new Omicron variant, are vaccines contributing to the spread of COVID-19?

November 3, 2021, San Diego, County Board of Supervisors meeting. Dr Scot Youngblood MD.

7:32 video of a doctor decimating the vaccine narrative at the San Diego county board of supervisors meeting. Worth the watch and forward to all.

This talk was given before the arrival of the Covid-19 Omicron variant. An ominous warning is coming from the Isle of Man Chief Minister Alf Cannan: “The greatest concern is that the virus has mutated to such an extent that our immune systems, trained by the vaccine, no longer recognize the virus and no longer trigger an immune response. This sort of variant is called an immune escape variant. Early evidence suggests there may be a higher infection risk with Omicron.”

If that is true, who should then get the vaccine, and should we push the booster shot?

Here is another ominous chart from Israel, having a very high vaccination rate among Jews, mostly with the Pfizer vaccine. The younger Arab population has only half the vaccination rate, and logically they have twice the COVID case rate. Israel was the earliest to vaccinate, and in August was ready to do booster shots. The results: More vaccination deaths.

The results were so alarming that they nearly stopped the booster shots, awaiting further evaluation

Looking at death risk versus age, it seems logical that older people benefit from the vaccine. This chart is from 2020, without any vaccines available.

But no we know so much more. The VAERS data, while abundant is not readily available, but U.K. and Scotland publicize the results, and it is abundantly clear that what we have here is vaccines that are failing. While they reduce the symptoms for a fully vaccinated person the vaccine do not immunize but instead acts as a potential mutation agent for the infected person, and thus once in a while a new variant is born.

The problem is that the vaccines are too specific, and allow mutations to escape, much like specific antibiotics, while very effective in the beginning, once in a while a resistant mutation develops, rendering the antibiotic useless. We need to go back to the drawing board and develop more broadband vaccines. The mRNA method of combating diseases has a bright future, not as a vaccine, but to fight cancer. The field is wide open, and the technology is well advanced.

Meanwhile we should go back and fight COVID-19 the old fashioned way, with proven medications suggested here. In the meantime, if you are fully vaccinated and over 45, it is o.k. to take the booster vaccine. It will increase the individual protection, but the transmission risk remains.

Published by

lenbilen

Retired engineer, graduated from Chalmers Technical University a long time ago with a degree in Technical Physics. Career in Aerospace, Analytical Chemistry, computer chip manufacturing and finally adjunct faculty at Pennsylvania State University, taught just one course in Computer Engineering, the Capstone Course.

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