If we’ve learned anything in the past few months, it’s that the much-anticipated COVID-19 vaccines aren’t all they were cracked up to be.
You’ll remember that when it was first announced back in December of 2020 that one had been found, and then another shortly afterward, the nation, and indeed the world was ecstatic. The pandemic and its subsequent lockdowns and mandates might finally and soon be over.
And to make it all the more exciting, according to the nation’s top officials, including former President Donald Trump, it would be ready and made available to the public in no more than four months, a promise he delivered on, even though he was no longer in office by that point.
Of course, now, here we are, some five months after that point, with nearly 70 or so percent of all Americans over age 12 vaccinated, and yet the pandemic still lives on. While most states and locals have reduced their all-inclusive lockdowns to only contain population caps and masking recommendations when indoors in public, America still finds itself behind closed doors for the most part.
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Well, suffice it to say, the vaccines didn’t work. Well, that’s not entirely true. It’s better to say that they haven’t worked like we all thought.
When you hear the word vaccine, no doubt you think of getting a shot that forever prevents you from getting a certain type of disease. You know, like polio. Or even one that protects for a long period of time and might require a booster shot occasionally, such as with tetanus.
Unlike with the flu shot, these injections are supposed to be long-lasting and near impregnable. I say “near” because, as the CDC has made clear as of late, no vaccine is 100 viable, and rare “breakout” cases do occur.
However, that doesn’t exactly seem to be what’s happening, is it? I mean, when 60 percent of all those in Israel have been fully “vaccinated” and yet have still been hospitalized for COVID since being double jabbed, that’s not exactly rare.
Now, to be clear, much of this is being attributed to the more recent mutation of the dreaded COVID virus into its “delta variant.” And apparently, the vaccines don’t do squat against this…
But rather than admitting that, the CDC and other national health leaders such as the White House Dr. Anthony Fauci simply say a booster shot is needed. But not years from now. Instead, according to a recent statement made by the Biden Administration, the third possible jab will be made available to the public of America no later than September 20, mere weeks away at this point.
Of course, that’s just the start of the roller coaster we are calling the vaccine rollout.
The White House is actually in talks with those same health officials about rolling out yet another booster shot no more than maybe five months after that. So if you get the booster in late September, you should expect to get another sometime in late February or early March. And then another five months after that, another should be received. And so on…
According to the New York Post, Biden commented on the possible recurring booster shots on Friday while speaking with reporters in the Oval Office.
Biden said, “The question raised is should it be shorter than eight months? (Which is the time between first, second, and first booster shot currently) Should it be as little as five months? That’s being discussed. I spoke with Dr. Fauci this morning about that.”
Now, I suppose that herd immunity, or so much of the population becoming immune to the disease that it can’t really spread at all, is still the goal. Otherwise, why continue to push the vaccine so hard onto the American people, and why criticize anyone who has so far chosen to forego it?
But what if the virus mutates again? Or what if the “vaccines” never work as a vaccine?
After all, this is a respiratory infection, essentially, much like the flu, pneumonia, and bronchitis. While treatable with medication, fluids, and rest, those diseases are not only deadly, but they aren’t going anywhere and have never been expected to.
So why should COVID be any different? And why are you treating it as if it is and that this one-shot will be a cure-all – even if it takes ten booster shots to get there?
The fact of the matter is that it isn’t. COVID, unfortunately, is here to stay. And pushing some booster shots on us all isn’t going to change any of that, five months apart or not…