The COVID-19 vaccines are being administered to children in a new study. It raises concerns about the prior mandates.
Results and methods were published by the JAMA Network. This network hosts a number of journals in different medical fields. Three of the top researchers in this area were
According to my study, the results of the study directly contradict the COVID hysterics, who are pushing coronavirus vaccine on children and adolescents aged 5-11 years.
Ask a question Does the estimated effectiveness of 2 doses of the BNT162b2 COVID-19 vaccine against symptomatic SARS-CoV-2 Omicron variant infection (based on the odds ratio for the association of prior vaccination and infection) wane rapidly among children and adolescents, as has been observed for adults?
Find out more In a test-negative, case-control study conducted from December 2021 to February 2022 during Omicron variant predominance that included 121 952 tests from sites across the US, estimated vaccine effectiveness against symptomatic infection for children 5 to 11 years of age was 60.1% 2 to 4 weeks after dose 2 and 28.9% during month 2 after dose 2. Estimated vaccine effectiveness among adolescents aged 12-15 years was 60.1% 2-4 weeks after dose 2, and 16.6% 2-6 months later. The booster dose efficacy in adolescents was 71.11% 2-6 weeks following dose 2.
This study was done to determine the efficacy of two-dose treatment in children. The following symptoms are common infection. So, does the vaccine do their job? It’s already been established that they do not stop the spreadHowever, do these COVID-19 treatments at all significantly lower the risk of developing symptomatic infections? The answer is yes in adults, especially for those older or at higher risk. But it’s worth having a debate about the date when statistically required.
However, children’s results raise serious questions as to whether vaccines should be pushed. Europe has other countries that have decided not to vaccinate children, citing the non-existent COVID-19 risk and the lack of longitudinal data. What we see in this study is that after receiving dose two, at which point they become definitionally “vaccinated,” it took only two months for effectiveness to drop down to 28.9%. That number for adolescents was just 16.6%. Even worse, after just four months, the effectiveness of these tests was actually negative.
Here’s the chart that is shown in the study’s graphic resources.
Data released today indicates that millions of 12-15 year old students were coerced into taking a Covid vaccine that was negatively effective after only 4 months.https://t.co/C3KXrgUqhc pic.twitter.com/BfH9D1hUkz
— The Robber Baron (@Robber_Baron_) May 14, 2022
The study did not measure the effectiveness of a booster after 6.5 weeks, but it’s certainly logical to think that effectiveness could wane rapidly, just as it did with the two-dose regimen.
However, it is important to weigh the benefits and drawbacks before deciding whether or not to give vaccines to children. It’s not enough to just say that the COVID-19 vaccine has some effectiveness for a 12-year-old. It is important to compare that effectiveness with their previous risk. This will help you decide if there are any unknown risks. Consider this: If you take into account the fact that the chance of getting symptomatic flu to kids and teens is very low, then it’s difficult to justify the rush to immunize them against coronavirus.
Still, parents have a right to do so if they wish, and I won’t suggest otherwise. I believe that it is unacceptable for states or local governments to mandate the COVID-19 vaccine be given to children and teenagers. Given the facts, I don’t see any reason to require such a measure. Furthermore, the decreasing effectiveness of shots is so rapid that it can quickly become a problem. This raises serious questions about how these shots might affect young children many years later.
In short, while we shouldn’t mandate vaccines for anybody, it should be avoided for adolescents and children. Politicians that continue to push those policies should be held to account in November’s election. At the end of the day, it is parents who should be making these decisions — not government officials and bureaucrats.