On Mercola.com, Dr. Meryl Nass questions whether or not the “immunity” offered by Pfizer’s vaccine should be called “immunity” if the vaccinated can still catch and spread the virus. She writes (abridged):
- Public health officials have said over and over that they do not know if COVID-19 vaccines prevent spread
- Pfizer did not test human subjects to see if those vaccinated could get and spread the infection, but when they tested primates, vaccinated animals still got COVID-19 despite being vaccinated
- Both the Moderna and Pfizer vaccines are made from messenger RNA and lipid nanoparticles containing polyethylene glycol (PEG); no vaccines made from messenger RNA nor this type of lipid nanoparticles have ever been used in humans; we have no idea about their long-term side effects
- No one knows how long “immunity” lasts from COVID-19 vaccines, if in fact the vaccines do provide some degree of immunity — should it be called immunity if you can still catch and spread the virus?
- This is a document designed to force EMTs to take the vaccine by using false information and veiled threats; when a product is good for you, there is no need to scare or threaten people into taking it,
Analysis by Dr. Meryl Nass
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