Showing posts from November, 2023

Natural Immunity Better Than Protection From COVID-19 Vaccination: November 2023 Study

People with protection against COVID-19 following recovery from the illness were better protected than those who received a COVID-19 vaccine, according to a November 2023 study ( Nature 2023 ). People who received a vaccine were nearly five times as likely as the naturally immune to test positive for COVID-19 during the Delta era and 1.1 times as likely to test positive for COVID-19 during the Omicron era, researchers in Estonia found. The vaccinated were also seven times as likely to be admitted to a hospital for COVID-19 amid the spread of the Delta variant and two times as likely to be admitted to a hospital during the Omicron period, when compared with the naturally immune, the researchers found. "Our study showed that natural immunity offers stronger and longer-lasting protection against infection, symptoms, and hospitalization compared to vaccine-induced immunity," Dr. Anneli Uusk├╝la, with the Department of Family Medicine and Public Health at the University of Tartu, a

Most Common Chronic Symptoms After COVID-19 Vaccination: November 2023 Study

A November 2023 study (Yale University) shows some of the most common chronic symptoms among people who began experiencing the problems after receiving a COVID-19 vaccine. The most common symptoms were exercise intolerance, excessive fatigue, numbness, brain fog, and neuropathy, researchers reported in the paper. Insomnia, palpitations, myalgia, tinnitus, headache, burning sensations, and dizziness were also experienced by at least half of the participants in the study, which was funded in part by the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH). Participants reported a median of 22 symptoms, with a ceiling of 35. The study focused on people "who report a severe, debilitating chronic condition following COVID-19 vaccination" that "began soon after COVID-19 vaccination and persisted in many people for a year or more," the researchers said. The study was led by Dr. Harlan Krumholz of the Department of Internal

Dr Harvey Risch: Cancers Appearing in Ways Never Before Seen After COVID Vaccinations (2023)

There is evidence that cancers are occurring in excess after people receive COVID-19 vaccinations, according to Dr. Harvey Risch. Dr. Risch is professor emeritus of epidemiology in the Department of Epidemiology and Public Health at the Yale School of Public Health and Yale School of Medicine. His research has focused extensively on the causes of cancer as well as prevention and early diagnosis. In an interview for EpochTV’s " American Thought Leaders ," Dr. Risch said patients must now wait months, not weeks, to get an appointment at an oncology clinic in New York. There is difficulty in observing whether a vaccine can cause cancer, because cancer usually takes time to develop, Dr. Risch said. It can take anywhere from two years to 30 years, depending on the different types of cancer, from leukemia to colon cancer. “What clinicians have been seeing,” said Dr. Risch, “is very strange things: For example, 25-year-olds with colon cancer,

Researchers Find COVID Vaccines Linked to Increased Mortality (2023)

A September 2023 scientific report challenges the idea that COVID-19 vaccines have prevented deaths after researchers assessed all-cause mortality in 17 countries and found that COVID-19 vaccines didn't have any beneficial effect on reducing mortality. Instead, researchers found that unprecedented peaks in high all-cause mortality in each country—especially among the elderly population when COVID-19 vaccines were deployed—coincided with the rollout of third and fourth booster doses. The  report , published on Sept. 17, 2023 by Correlation Research in the Public Interest but not yet peer-reviewed, quantified the vaccine-dose fatality rate (vDFR) for all ages—which is the ratio of inferred vaccine-induced deaths to vaccine doses delivered in a given population. Researchers found that the overall risk of death induced by COVID-19 vaccines is significantly higher than previously reported in data from clinical trials, adverse event monitoring, and cause-of-death statistics obtained from


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