Now that fully-vaxxed people are filling up hospitals in the US and catching covid at higher rates than the unvaccinated in the UK the media has decided to shift the narrative to embrace catching covid as a good thing.
From The Courier-Mail:
Don’t freak out: Catching Covid after you are vaccinated improves immunity
If you are fully vaccinated against Covid the next step to improve your immunity may be to actually catch the virus.take our poll - story continues below
Sue Dunlevy | October 10, 2021 – 4:00AM
For 20 months we’ve cowered behind masks, scrubbed ourselves with hand sanitiser and socially distanced to avoid Covid — now most people are vaccinated, experts are telling us we need to prepare to catch the virus.
It sounds counterintuitive but the argument is if you are vaccinated and catch Covid, you are unlikely to get seriously ill or go to hospital and getting the virus will further boost your immunity.
The same is true of the unvaccinated.
With lockdowns in three states due to ease in coming weeks Australian National University’s infectious diseases expert Professor Peter Collignon and University of Newcastle’s Professor Nathan Bartlett said fully vaccinated people needed to change their attitude to the virus.
Prepare yourself to be infected and don’t “freak out” if you do catch it when lockdowns end, they said.
“You might want to get it, you definitely want to get it. You definitely want to be vaccinated before you get it, because if you’re vaccinated your risk of death goes down,” said Prof. Collignon.
Prof. Bartlett said: “It’s immunity you want supported by the vaccine but then sort of topped up, by circulation and that’s really is what’s going to ultimately lead to make this turn this virus into basically an endemic, common cold causing virus, and that’s what you want it to be”.
Coronaviruses have been classified as cold viruses for decades.
The head of the Australian Society of Infectious diseases (ASID) Allen Cheng said he expected “everyone will probably be exposed, eventually.”
“We want to be vaccinated, so we have the best defences against it when it happens that we meet the virus,” he said.
A study by the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and another by one of Israel’s largest health providers found people who’d recovered from Covid and were later vaccinated had half the risk of reinfection compared with unvaccinated people who’d previously had Covid.
Another Israeli study found “vaccinated individuals had 27 times higher risk of symptomatic COVID infection compared to those with natural immunity from prior COVID disease,” as epidemiologist Martin Kulldorff noted.
The Kaolinska Institute’s Charlotte Thalin told The Conversation combining natural infection with protection from a vaccine may work better because natural infection exposes our immune system to several viral proteins while vaccines introduce a single antigen: the spike protein.
But, like the other experts, she cautions you want to be vaccinated before getting infected because getting a natural infection first exposes you to the risks of death, blood clots and long Covid.
What happens to their neutralizing antibodies which give people more general protection against disease?
How come that’s not being discussed at any length and when doctors do blood test their patients pre-vax and post-vax and discuss the results they get censored on social media?
The Courier-Mail continues:
Many vaccinated people are likely to get infected because vaccines are less effective at preventing infection with the Delta variant.
Pfizer’s protection plunges from 93 per cent to 53 per cent after four months, a study published in The Lancet this week found.
However, the vaccines are still good at preventing 80-90 per cent of infected people from needing a hospital bed and are almost 100 per cent protective against death.
What a load of rubbish.
A recent analysis of Medicare patients found the fully-vaxxed made up an estimated 60% of covid hospitalizations in August.
Tokyo Olympics gold medallist swimmer Madison Wilson is living proof of how vaccination can protect a person even if they catch the infection.
The 27 year old was hospitalised for four days with Covid on September 19, but went on win a Gold medal in the 200 metre freestyle event at the FINA championships on October 3.
Her surviving isn’t “proof” of anything.
For “evidence,” the Courier-Mail said she “truly believed” the vax protected her (even though she was hospitalized).
Ms Wilson said she “truly believed” the vaccine had minimised her symptoms.
“I want to continue to encourage people to get vaccinated, I did end up in hospital but that is as a precaution because I do have underlying chest and lung issues,” she said.
There was not one single word about the risk of mass vaccination combined with mass infection potentially spawning deadlier variants.
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Article by Chris Menahan
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