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COVID-19 vaccines look good in the short term, but probably not good for the long term

Short term individual: Vaccine reduces risks of COVID-19
Long-term Individual: Will likely require booster shots or new vaccines to fight variants

  • Note: The Influenza vaccine needs annual updates and is rarely even 70% effective
  • Note: No vaccine has ever had much long-term success with viruses that mutate
  • Note: Measles vaccine is successful, but measles does not mutate

Long-term society: Herd immunity seems to be an impossible goal in most locations

  • 1) Too many people are hesitant to take emergency-use vaccines
  • 2) No vaccine yet developed for 24% of the population (i.e. children)
  • 3) No vaccine has ever been able to successfully fight a virus that mutates

Unknowns as of April 2021: More data should be available in the summer

  • 1) Possible long-term side effects of vaccines
  • 2) Ability of a vaccine to fight new variants - such as current Double Mutation outbreak in India
  • 3) COVID-19 mutations so far do not appear to be a result of vaccines, however that may change

Conclusion: Take a vaccine if you must, but wait for a few months if possible

  • As of April, vaccines appear to be significantly safer than COVID-19

Suggestion: Consider fortifying your immune system quickly with vitamin D (with or without the vaccine)

COVID-19 treated by Vitamin D - studies, reports, videos

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Created by admin. Last Modification: Sunday May 2, 2021 13:37:09 GMT-0000 by admin. (Version 31)