Newly released data from the UK show that the covid vaccine may actually prevent the vaccinated population from acquiring full immunity even after they have been infected with the virus following vaccination.
The British government revealed today in one of its latest surveillance reports, that N antibody levels appear to be lower in people who acquire infection following two doses of vaccination.
According to the report, the vaccine interferes with your body’s natural ability after infection to produce antibodies against not just the spike protein but other pieces of the virus. Vaccinated people as opposed to unvaccinated people with natural infection, don’t seem to be producing antibodies to the nucleocapsid protein, the shell of the virus, which is a crucial part of the response.
If the data is accurate, those who are fully vaccinated will be far more vulnerable to mutations in the spike protein even after they have had the virus following vaccination.
The virus will also be far more likely to select for mutations in that direction and provide the virus with an enormous vulnerable population to infect.
A recent study from Stanford published in Cell sheds light on this occurrence.
Stanford pathologists observed a decreased immune response to new variants for those vaccinated for the original strain because the shots are teaching the body to respond improperly. “We find that prior vaccination with Wuhan-Hu-1-like antigens followed by infection with Alpha or Delta variants gives rise to plasma antibody responses with apparent Wuhan-Hu-1-specific imprinting manifesting as relatively decreased responses to the variant virus epitopes, compared with unvaccinated patients infected with those variant viruses,” the researchers said.
Though the data on more infectious variants has low statistical significance, the results are in line with other studies showing similar results.
A board-certified physician in internal medicine, Dr Peter McCullough, recently brought attention to another study that is alarming many scientists.
According to the study, the vaccines seemingly allow vaccinated individuals to carry unusually high viral loads without becoming ill at least at first, transforming them into superspreaders who will become symptomatic later on.
Many experts are asking if this is the cause of the unprecedented summertime surge in cases many nations are seeing. If asymptomatic spread historically is never the driver of the spread of viruses due to eventual symptomatic patients remaining indoors, what happens when people stay asymptomatic for longer?
Other experts are wondering if these results have something to do with the unprecedented rise in cases and hospitalizations in countries that have a near 100% vaccination rate.
Israel for example, has among the world’s highest levels of vaccination for COVID-19, with 80% of those 12 and older fully vaccinated, the vast majority with the Pfizer vaccine. Yet, the country is now recording one of the world’s highest infection rates and it’s recommended that Americans forgo travel to the country.
More than half of the cases in Israel, and over 60% of the hospitalizations for severe COVID cases are in fully vaccinated people.
According to the latest worldwide data, Singapore is now the most-vaccinated country in the world, yet according to a recent story from The Guardian, Singapore hospitals are currently at risk of being ‘overwhelmed’ after a record number of daily Covid deaths.
Researchers from Washington University in St. Louis reported in August that 11 months after a mild infection immune cells were still capable of producing protective antibodies. The authors concluded that prior Covid infection induces a “robust” and “long-lived humoral immune response,” leading some scientists to suggest that natural immunity is probably lifelong.
Another recent study found that the current vaccines do next to nothing to help the body’s CD8 T-cells, which is the key to long-term immunity.
Based on an earlier release of data from the UK, the number of COVID deaths among the fully vaccinated population has been increasing month over month.
This data release follows an announcement from a U.K. regulatory agency regarding the addition of a rare autoimmune nerve disorder to its list of possible COVID-19 vaccine side effects.
“The Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency updated vaccine side effects to include Guillain-Barre Syndrome, or GBS, a paralysis-inducing disease of the nervous system.”
“The agency said it received 432 reports of GBS possibly related to the AstraZeneca vaccine, and 26 reports of a similar condition called Miller Fisher Syndrome. The Pfizer vaccine had 59 reports of GBS.”
A study published Sept. 30, in the peer-reviewed European Journal of Epidemiology found “no discernible relationship” between the percentage of the population fully vaccinated and new COVID cases.
In fact, the study found the most fully vaccinated nations had the highest number of new COVID cases, based on the researchers’ analysis of emerging data during a seven-day period in September.
The authors said the sole reliance on vaccination as a primary strategy to mitigate COVID-19 and its adverse consequences “needs to be re-examined,” especially considering the Delta (B.1.617.2) variant and the likelihood of future variants.
“Other pharmacological and non-pharmacological interventions may need to be put in place alongside increasing vaccination rates. Such course correction, especially with regards to the policy narrative, becomes paramount with emerging scientific evidence on real-world effectiveness of the vaccines.”
Israel had the highest COVID cases per 1 million people during the seven-day period.
Another study published in The Lancet shows that efficacy for the Pfizer vaccine drops below 50% after just five months.
The study which was conducted between Dec 14, 2020, and Aug 8, 2021, included 4,920,549 individuals assessed for eligibility. The study also found low efficacy against hospitalizations after 6 months.
“Results provide support for high effectiveness of BNT162b2 against hospital admissions up until around 6 months after being fully vaccinated.”
The results of these studies and others are likely the reason why the Biden administration along with Biden’s chief medical adviser Dr Fauci recently recommended mandatory booster shots for the general population twice a year.
Rochelle Walensky, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, said Friday the U.S. “may need to update” its definition for what it means to have full vaccination against COVID.
“We have not yet changed the definition of ‘fully vaccinated.’ We will continue to look at this. We may need to update our definition of ‘fully vaccinated’ in the future,” Walensky said during a press briefing.
Currently, in Israel, which has one of the highest vaccination rates next to Singapore, people living in the country are no longer considered fully vaccinated until they have received a booster dose.