The Most Revolutionary Act

Uncensored updates on world events, economics, the environment and medicine

The Most Revolutionary Act

The More COVID Shots You Get, the More Likely You’ll Get COVID. Here’s Why.

Story at a glance:

  • Scientists warn that repeated COVID-19 boosters may result in lowered immunity through a process known as “original antigenic sin” (OAS) or “immune imprinting.”
  • Original antigenic sin describes how your first exposure to a virus shapes the outcome of subsequent exposures to antigenically related strains. The end result is that you become increasingly prone to symptomatic infections.
  • Data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention confirm that people who got two or three COVID-19 jabs are MORE likely to get ill with COVID-19 six to eight months after the last dose than had they gotten none.
  • Health authorities are potentially worsening matters further by pushing people to simultaneously get the updated bivalent COVID-19 booster and a quadrivalent flu vaccine this fall.
  • The COVID-19 jab and the flu vaccine are the No. 1 and No. 2 most dangerous injections respectively, based on adverse event reports and payouts from the U.S. Vaccine Injury Compensation Program. Both are also capable of shedding, and both can make you more prone to infection as their protection wears off.

COVID-19 has been going on for nearly three years, and with a whole new set of untested COVID-19 boosters being rolled out, some scientists are taking a step back, cautioning that there still are unanswered questions about how the shots work.

They say more research needs to be done on what is known as “original antigenic sin,” aka “immune imprinting,” which refers to how your immune system responds to repeated introductions of the COVID-19 variants.

Understanding original antigenic sin

The following description of original antigenic sin was published in a January 2019 Journal of Immunology paper titled “Original Antigenic Sin: How First Exposure Shapes Lifelong Anti–Influenza Virus Immune Responses”:

“The term ‘original antigenic sin’ was first used in the 1960s to describe how one’s first exposure to influenza virus shapes the outcome of subsequent exposures to antigenically related strains. In the decades that have passed, OAS-like responses have been shown to play an integral role in both protection from and susceptibility to infections.

“OAS may also have an important deterministic role in the differential efficacy of influenza vaccine responses observed for various age cohorts across seasons …

“OAS describes the phenomenon whereby the development of immunity against pathogens/Ags is shaped by the first exposure to a related pathogen/Ag … subsequent infections with similar influenza virus strains preferentially boost the Ab response against the original strain …

“The critical role of primary exposure in shaping the composition of the Ab repertoire was not only observed in humans after influenza virus infections; this phenomenon was also observed in animal models and in the context of other infectious agents.

“For example, additional serum absorption experiments in ferrets infected in succession with three different influenza virus strains demonstrated that nearly all of the host Abs after the infection series were reactive against the first strain, only a fraction of serum Abs could be absorbed by the secondary virus, and fewer yet by the tertiary virus.”

Simplified example

Here’s a layman’s summary to illustrate this phenomenon as simply as possible, within the context of COVID-19:

  • Exposed to the original Wuhan SARS-CoV-2 strain, your humoral immune system is programmed to produce antibodies against that specific virus. Similarly, if you got the jab, your body will produce antibodies against the viral spike protein formulated into that shot.
  • Exposed to the Delta strain, your immune system responds first by boosting the production of the original antibodies, while antibodies specific against Delta are produced in a far lower amount as it takes time for your body to respond to the new strain.
  • Exposed to an Omicron variant, your immune system again responds by boosting the original antibodies, while antibodies against Omicron are produced in even lower amounts than those against Delta.

As a result of this process, with each exposure to a new variant, the original antibodies get “back-boosted.” So, over time, those antibodies come to predominate.

The process is (at least theoretically) the same for all vaccinations. Each booster dose back-boosts or strengthens the original antibodies, making them more and more predominant.

The problem is that they may not be effective at neutralizing newer strains (depending on the amount of mutation), thus rendering you more and more prone to symptomatic infection.

Frequent boosting may backfire

As reported by ABC News:

“Some experts say they are concerned that frequent boosting with the original version of the vaccine may have inadvertently exacerbated immune imprinting. At this point in the pandemic, some adults have received four or more doses of the same vaccine …

“[Some] scientists worry about a potential backfire, with frequent boosting handcuffing the body’s natural immune system and leaving it exposed to radically different variants that might emerge in the future.

“‘Where this matters is if you keep giving booster doses with [original] strain, and continue to lock people into that original response. It makes it harder for them to respond then to essentially a completely different virus,’ says Dr. Paul Offit, professor of pediatrics at Children’s Hospital Philadelphia …

“The timing of vaccines may also need to be taken into account, as the nation moves from original doses to updated boosters.

“‘It is true that the best boosts typically are the ones that are given infrequently, that immunologically, if you boost too much and too frequently, then you often have a lower immune response at the end,’ said [director of the center for virology and vaccine research at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Dr. Dan] Barouch.”

Data confirm negative efficacy after second dose

In the video below, Dr. Meryl Nass reviews official data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, which confirm that people who got two or three COVID-19 jabs are MORE likely to get ill with COVID-19 six to eight months after the last dose than had they gotten none.

Should you double up on COVID-19 booster and flu shot?

Our reckless health authorities are potentially worsening matters further by pushing people to simultaneously get the updated bivalent COVID-19 booster and a seasonal flu vaccine this fall.

Early in September 2022, White House medical adviser Dr. Anthony Fauci urged Americans to “Get your updated COVID-19 shot as soon as you are eligible,” and White House COVID-19 coordinator Ashish Jha, September 6, stated, “I really believe this is why God gave us two arms, one for the flu shot and the other one for the COVID shot” — a statement that will live on in infamy as one of the most ridiculous comments from a public health official ever uttered.

One problem, although hardly the most important one, is that it’s still far too early for a flu shot.

As noted by STAT News:

“The protection generated by influenza vaccines erodes pretty quickly over the course of a flu season. A vaccine dose given in early September may offer limited protection if the flu season doesn’t peak until February or even March, as it did during the unusually late 2021-2022 season.

[…]

STAT cites research showing the effectiveness of the flu shot wanes by about 18% for every 28 days post-vaccination. What it doesn’t mention is the fact that the flu shot historically has had an effectiveness well below 50% to start with.

The 2018/2019 flu vaccines, for example, which outperformed the 2017/2018 vaccines, had an adjusted effectiveness rating of:

  • 29% for all ages.
  • 49% for children aged 6 months through 8 years.
  • 6% for children ages 9 through 17.
  • 25% for adults between the ages of 18 and 49.
  • 12% for those over 50.

This may become the ‘dark winter’ Biden warned about

Ever since the rollout of the COVID-19 shots, there have been suspicions that some kind of shedding is happening between the jabbed and the unjabbed.

With mass flu vaccination, the possibility of transmission is further exacerbated, and there’s no telling what kind of viral mutations the combination of a bivalent COVID-19 jab and a quadrivalent flu shot might produce.

A study published Jan. 18, 2018, in the journal PNAS showed that people who receive the seasonal flu shot and then contract influenza excrete infectious influenza viruses through their breath.

[…]

This study also highlighted the possibility that annual flu vaccination might lead to reduced protection against influenza over time, and that each vaccination can make you progressively more prone to getting sick.

[…]

Via https://childrenshealthdefense.org/defender/covid-booster-lowered-immunity-infections-cola/

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

%d bloggers like this: