Author Topic: FDA vaccine panel on boosters  (Read 1715 times)

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Offline The California Court Company

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Re: FDA vaccine panel on boosters
« Reply #15 on: September 22, 2021, 07:22:15 PM »
that's one problem believing something on Facebook. I am pretty sure anything that does not support vaccination will be censored there.

Reading a Facebook post from a hospital group in Minnesota.  Their last 30 days stats:
338 Covid Patients
285 not fully vaccinated
53 fully vaccinated.

52 patients required ICU stay
46 not fully vaccinated
6 fully vaccinated

33 patients required ventilators
31 not fully vaccinated
2 fully vaccinated.

Minnesota’s adult population is 69.6% fully vaccinated.

Two thirds of the population is 15% of hospitalization cases, 1/3rd is 85% of the cases.
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Offline someguy

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Re: FDA vaccine panel on boosters
« Reply #16 on: September 22, 2021, 08:48:16 PM »
My question is why not do further research in natural immunity for those who may have already had covid and to see how long that actually is effective for.  That type of knowledge will only help us reach some type of herd immunity and also potentially obviate the need for frequent booster shots for those who had covid either before or after their original shots.

I posted this a couple days ago in another thread:

Reduced Risk of Reinfection with SARS-CoV-2 After COVID-19 Vaccination — Kentucky, May–June 2021

What is already known about this topic?

Reinfection with human coronaviruses, including SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19, has been documented. Currently, limited evidence concerning the protection afforded by vaccination against reinfection with SARS-CoV-2 is available.

What is added by this report?

Among Kentucky residents infected with SARS-CoV-2 in 2020, vaccination status of those reinfected during May–June 2021 was compared with that of residents who were not reinfected. In this case-control study, being unvaccinated was associated with 2.34 times the odds of reinfection compared with being fully vaccinated.

What are the implications for public health practice?

To reduce their likelihood for future infection, all eligible persons should be offered COVID-19 vaccine, even those with previous SARS-CoV-2 infection.

Covid is now endemic and will be with us for the foreseeable future.  It can't be controlled.  Everyone is going to be exposed to covid. The goal should be accept that life now has the risk of covid and move on.

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Offline nosuchreality

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Re: FDA vaccine panel on boosters
« Reply #17 on: September 23, 2021, 10:52:06 AM »
Yea, we should just let smallpox come back too and adjust to the new reality.


Offline eyephone

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Re: FDA vaccine panel on boosters
« Reply #18 on: September 23, 2021, 12:02:29 PM »
Business Insider: The leader of a Hawaii anti-vax group caught COVID-19 and almost died. He now supports vaccines and wants his group's protests to stop.

Offline PSForever

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Re: FDA vaccine panel on boosters
« Reply #19 on: October 03, 2021, 11:09:13 AM »
Vaccines work, just not for the length of time we all thought (5-6 months).  In fact, Israel is so certain that the vaccine's protection wanes after a few months, that they are now requiring a 3rd booster while also promoting a 4th one after.   

"Israel bans anyone without a Covid booster jab from entering indoor venues including shops and bars with up to 2m people now set to lose vaccine passport"   
"Israel will require a booster shot to be considered fully vaccinated." 
"The phrase “fully vaccinated” will eventually change to mean a person has gotten a booster shot -- not just the initial doses of a COVID-19 vaccine, predicted Anthony Fauci" 

Hence, the need for frequent boosters, at least until companies like Merck come up with a pill that can speed up Covid recovery. "Merck says it has the first effective antiviral pill for Covid"

Meanwhile, no reason to discount natural immunity:

"Antibodies Persist for More Than a Year After COVID-19 Infection, Study Finds"

Offline nosuchreality

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Re: FDA vaccine panel on boosters
« Reply #20 on: October 03, 2021, 01:55:38 PM »
A study published in Nature Medicine in May found that the levels of neutralizing antibodies in a person are highly predictive of immune protection against infection and severe disease caused by the CCP (Chinese Communist Party) virus, commonly known as the novel coronavirus. Prior studies have shown that antibodies persist six to 12 months after infection.

Seriously, that's your source.


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