Americans Are Not Getting Vaccinated or Boosted

According to Dr. McCullough booster acceptance has trickled down to 1.3%. No wonder they’re trying to start WWIII.

 


  • mRNA Booster Acceptance Trickles to 1.3%

    We have come a long way from Americans lining up in a fear-driven trance to get their first COVID-19 vaccines in December 2020 to a near complete lack of interest in 2023. Many factors have fed into this enormous change in public sentiment.

    The COVID States Program conducted by Northeastern University and Harvard reported that 75% of Americans took at least one shot. This is considerably less than what the CDC has been reporting on their website. The States report indicated the CDC was double counting those who lost original vaccine cards and had to start new ones.

    Jacobs et al reported from the Arizona CoVHORT study that among 2196 initial vaccine recipients, fewer than 20% took a BA4/BA5 booster shot. Natural immunity, side effects, and lack of efficacy were the main reasons why subjects deferred on the injections. Notably there is no cost and they are widely available at pharmacies in every town in America. So the decision to decline was intentional.


  • About 4 million Americans got updated COVID vaccines in September


  • Understanding low COVID-19 booster uptake among US adults (paper)

    Results: The most commonly reported reason for not having been boosted was a prior SARS-CoV-2 infection (39.5%), followed by concern about vaccine side effects (31.5%), believing that the booster would not provide additional protection over the vaccines already received (28.6%), and concern about booster safety (23.4%) or that it would not protect from SARS-CoV-2 infection (23.1%). For themes related to reasons for not having been boosted, those 60 years of age or older were less likely to select items related to knowledge (OR: 0.24; 95% CI: 0.11-0.55) or logistical concerns (OR: 0.09; 95% CI: 0.03-0.30) about the vaccine; while those reporting Hispanic ethnicity were more likely to convey concerns about logistics than those reporting non-Hispanic ethnicity (OR: 2.15; 95% CI: 1.08-4.30). Finally, compared to college graduates, those with some college or technical school were significantly more likely to select items related to the risks and benefits of the bivalent vaccine not being clear as reasons for not having been boosted (OR: 2.41; 95% CI: 1.69-3.43).

    Let’s pull those out into a list:

    • a prior SARS-CoV-2 infection (39.5%),
    • followed by concern about vaccine side effects (31.5%),
    • believing that the booster would not provide additional protection over the vaccines already received (28.6%),
    • and concern about booster safety (23.4%)
    • or that it would not protect from SARS-CoV-2 infection (23.1%).

    People are seeing deaths and side effects because they sure are not getting anything from the Mainstream Media. As much as the powers that be want to tell you that anecdotal evidence is suspect, this is what people are using to make their decisions because the anecdotal evidence is overwhelming.

    At the end of the paper the authors write:

    Conclusions: Improvement in booster uptake is necessary for optimal public health in the United States. The development of vaccines against SARS-CoV-2 occurred at an unprecedented speed, but vaccine uptake remains among the greatest current public health challenges as updated boosters continue to be developed and made available to the public. Interventions to improve vaccination rates require a variety of approaches.

    As so often is the case vax proponents make statements as if they are self-evidently true: “booster uptake is necessary for optimal public health in the United States.”

    The people who have died from the vaccine and are currently maimed and injured because of it, might have something to say about that.


One of the Good Guys by Bob Moran. Used by permission.

One of the Good Guys by Bob Moran. Used by permission. View or Buy Print.



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