It must get worse before it gets better. That’s how the Left now want to convince people to get the Wuflu vaccine.
And in their zeal to convince Americans to ignore common sense, data, and actual science, these Leftists provide evidence counter to their wishes.
The Atlantic wrote an article about measles. And as with most things Leftist, it begins with an emotional tug on the heart strings.
Boghuma Kabisen Titanji was just 8 years old when the hyper-contagious virus swept through her classroom. Days later, she started to feel feverish, and developed a sparse, rosy rash. Three years after being fully dosed with the measles vaccine, one of the most durably effective immunizations in our roster, Titanji fell ill with the very pathogen her shots were designed to prevent.
Her parents rushed her to a pediatrician, worried that her first inoculations had failed to take. But the doctor allayed their fears: “It happens. She’ll be fine.” And she was. Her fever and rash cleared up in just a couple of days; she never sickened anyone else in her family. It was, says Titanji, now an infectious-disease physician and a researcher at Emory University, a textbook case of “modified” measles, a rare post-vaccination illness so mild and unthreatening that it doesn’t even deserve the full measles name.
Thank God for the lesser version of the measles that the child could survive. And that’s the case The Atlantic makes for Wuflu.
One article I found explains,
The measles virus is ultra-infectious, much more so than SARS-CoV-2, and kills many of the uninoculated children it afflicts. But for those who have gotten all their shots, it’s a less formidable foe, which we’ve learned to live with long-term. That’s the direction that many experts hope we’re headed in with SARS-CoV-2 as it becomes endemic, as my colleague Sarah Zhang has written.
Perhaps America needs a brief history of measles, particularly as compared to Wuflu.
According to the best evidence we have, measles makes its appearance somewhere between the 11th and 12th Centuries when the measles virus diverged (separated) from the rinderpest virus (a sort of measles of cattle that has been eradicated through vaccination)…
Before we go any further, you need to understand that measles is highly infectious. It’s, like, really infectious. One person can infect up to 18 other people, and the virus floats in the air for up to two (maybe four) hours where an infectious person has been. What’s worse, a person is infectious 3 to 5 days before the onset of the typical measles rash, and 1 to 2 days before the onset of fever. This means that a perfectly healthy-looking person can go around spreading measles and not even know they’re sick.
I can attest that Wuflu is nowhere near this infectious. My rationale? I unknowingly contracted Wuflu and was around many friends and family for months. One person in my house still hasn’t gotten sick, and was my primary caregiver.
As for the death count for measles, the numbers vary. The article continues,
As worldwide travel became more accessible to more and more people, measles spread far and wide and established itself in communities where there was a cohort of children large enough born each year for it to continue to spread. It wasn’t just the children that suffered, however. Measles in adults has always had more serious consequences. During the Civil War, about 20,000 cases were reported in Union Soldiers, with about 500 deaths.
Using the Civil War numbers, that puts measles at 2.5 percent death rate. If we had real numbers for Wuflu, we would find that the disease kills far less than the one-percent reported. But given the lust for money from this scamdemic, don’t ever expect to know the truth in that statistic.
Interestingly, some believe measles has been completely eradicated. As if that’s even possible. Still in 1978, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) targeted measles for elimination followed by the Pan American Health Organization (PAHO). The latter claims that in 2015 the entire continent was declared to have eliminated measles.
From the CDC website:
Measles cases in 2021
As of September 13, 2021, six cases of measles were confirmed in three jurisdictions.
Measles cases in 2020
From January 1 to December 31, 2020, 13 individual cases of measles were confirmed in 8 jurisdictions.*
*Jurisdictions refer to any of the 50 states, New York City, and the District of Columbia.
Measles cases in 2019
From January 1 to December 31, 2019, 1,282* individual cases of measles were confirmed in 31 states.
This is the greatest number of cases reported in the U.S. since 1992. The majority of cases were among people who were not vaccinated against measles. Measles is more likely to spread and cause outbreaks in U.S. communities where groups of people are unvaccinated.
As for that last sentence, I know of a case (personal) friend who got the measles and he was vaccinated. He said that is the sickest he’s ever been in his entire life even up to now.
He and many others at Texas Tech were infected. In his case, he did most of his work remotely that year. So the vaccination did him no good. And I suspect the same is true for many others.
Measles as a comparison.
So The Atlantic wants us to believe that a virus far less deadly than the measles needs to spread. And that getting the vaccine will hasten our healing.
Interesting, given that many who believe in the “science” of this call the non-vaccinated the super-spreaders. Clearly the author of this article believes that super-spreading is the way to salvation.
And for the record, how are the Wuflu death pokes disguised as vaccines working out? From the article, the vaccine hasn’t hit the stage of “minimized” measles:
We’re not yet at the point where we can officially label post-vaccination COVID-19 cases as “modified”; maybe we never will be. Some immunized people are still getting dangerously sick. But the shots are softening COVID-19’s sharp edges: On average, breakthrough infections seem to be briefer, milder, and less contagious. Among the fully immunized, catching the coronavirus doesn’t mean the same thing it did last year. “It’s a very different kind of infection than in people who are immunologically naive,” Lindsey Baden, an infectious-disease physician and COVID-19 vaccine researcher at Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Boston, told me.
Understand that Leftists want to create a reason to immunize all children, like 8-year old Boghuma Kabisen Titanji. Their problem? Kids very rarely die from Wuflu.
As I’ve reported multiple times and on my radio show, that Wuflu deaths among 17 and younger is a rounding error.
Fact: More people under 18 died of suicide than Wuflu in 2020. Yet the Fed continues pressure parents to vaccinate their youngsters.
From the AIER:
Before Covid, an American youth died by suicide every six hours. Suicide is a major public health threat and a leading cause of death for those aged under 25 — one far bigger than Covid. And it is something that we have only made worse as we, led by politicians and ‘the science,’ deprived our youngest members of society — who constitute one-third of the US population — of educational, emotional and social development without their permission or consent for over a year.
That’s roughly 1,000 children who died of suicide. However, since the start of the pandemic 18 months ago, in January 2020, a total of 335 children ages 17 and under have died of Wuflu, according to the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
So teens die of suicide at almost a 5 to 1 rate than the Wuflu. 335 deaths over 18 months is a rounding error compared to most other deaths.
Visit here for more irrefutable numbers regarding Wuflu deaths, particularly comparing Africa and parts of Asia.
When will the scare tactics end?
Americans need to disregard the so-called experts. Frankly, most of them seem to profiteer from this scam, thus the fake narratives.
Investigate things for yourself, then decide a course of action for you and your children.