Should Or Shouldn’t You Get Vaccinated Against COVID-19 ?

Before You Decide Watch This Video

After searching the web on the subject of COVID 19 on the issue of vaccination, I came across the video below and it really opened my eyes on this subject. I’m a firm believer that information is power and in order to made an informed decision, one needs to have as much information as possible on any subject.

Now, I am not here to tell anyone that they should, or shouldn’t get vaccinated. That is your choice, as for myself, I decided to get vaccinated and here’s why, I have COPD and in 2019 I had major open-heart surgery, I was in the “high-risk” category, so I made the decision to get vaccinated. I had no side effects from the (Pfizer) vaccine.

But that is just me, I cannot tell other’s what to do. All I can do, is provide you with as much information so that you can make an educated decision as to what’s best for you.

The video below does the same thing, the doctor in it is just placing all the facts in front of you, so that you can decide what is the best course of action for yourself.

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Beneath the video I will place all the information available so that you can see it for yourself. Once again, I am not pushing for, or against vaccination, I believe that is a personal choice that you should make for yourself.

Post infection natural immunity, debate and implications for mandatory vaccination
 
 
US as of 11th December 2020
 
 
US, Natural infection, Feb 2020 to May 2021
 
0 – 17 26.8 / 73 37%
 
18 – 49 60.5 / 138 44%
 
50 – 64 20.4 / 62 32%
 
65+ 12.3 / 54 23%
 
Total 120.3/ 328 37%
 
Immunological memory to SARS-CoV-2 assessed for up to 8 months after infection
 
 
N = 254 blood samples post infection
 
N = 51 long term follow up
 
Antibodies against SARSCoV-
2 spike and receptor binding domain
(RBD) declined moderately over 8 months
 
Memory B cells against SARS-CoV-2 spike
increased between 1 month and 8 months
after infection.
 
Proportion of subjects positive for CD4+ T cells (92%) remained high at 6 to 8 months after infection.
 
The different types of immunememory each had distinct kinetics, resulting in complex interrelationships over time
 
CONCLUSION
 
Substantial immune memory is generated after COVID-19
 
About 95% of subjects retained immune memory at ~6 months after infection
 
Circulating antibody titers were not predictive of T cell memory
 
CDC
 
Still recommends a full vaccination dose for all
 
the immune response from vaccination is more predictable
 
antibody responses after infection vary widely by individual
 
June, Peter Marks, Food and Drug Administration’s Center for Biologics Evaluation and Research
 
We do know that the immunity after vaccination is better than the immunity after natural infection
 
generally the immunity after natural infection tends to wane after about 90 days
 
 
It appears from the literature that natural infection provides immunity,
 
but that immunity is seemingly not as strong and may not be as long lasting as that provided by the vaccine
 
UK covid pass guidelines
 
 
proof of natural immunity shown by a positive PCR test result for COVID-19, lasting for 180 days after the date of the positive test
 
Protection of previous SARS-CoV-2 infection is similar to that of BNT162b2 vaccine protection: A three-month nationwide experience from Israel
 
 
Vaccination was highly effective
 
Estimated efficacy for documented infection of 92·8%
 
Hospitalization 94·2%
 
Severe illness 94·4%
 
Death 93·7%
 
Protection from prior SARS-CoV-2 infection
 
Estimated efficacy for documented infection of 94·8%
 
Hospitalization 94·1%
 
Severe illness 96·4%
 
Ministry of Health during summer surge
 
Between 5 July and 3 August
 
(over half a million infected but unvaccinated)
 
Just 1% of weekly new cases were in people who had previously had covid-19
 
Dvir Aran, biomedical data, Technion–Israel Institute of Technology
 
these numbers look very low
 
the data suggest that the recovered have better protection than people who were vaccinated
 
Systemic side-effects were more common in people previously infected
 
 
Large UK study
 
1·6 times after the first dose of ChAdOx1 nCoV-19
 
2·9 times after the first dose of BNT162b2
 
56% more likely to experience a severe side effect that required hospital care
 
Conclusion
 
Public health strategy versus individualised medicine

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Richard Anthony

Richard Anthony is an avid outdoorsman, freelance journalist and veteran of the United States Army. Richard has written for several online publications over the years and he currently resides in Washington State.

5 Comments

  1. I am no longer sure the place you are getting your information, however great topic.

    I must spend a while finding out much more or working out more.

    Thank you for fantastic info I used to be on the
    lookout for this info for my mission.

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