Patches provide clues about vaccine effectiveness, but not to what extent

Following widespread accusations of fraud and/or misinformation by the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS), the Royal College of Surgeons has now added its voice to the condemnation of this sloppy and…

Patches provide clues about vaccine effectiveness, but not to what extent

Following widespread accusations of fraud and/or misinformation by the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS), the Royal College of Surgeons has now added its voice to the condemnation of this sloppy and careless practice. “There is no evidence that any vaccine for the COVID-19 category of diseases have been proved not to cause severe diseases,” the college stated on its website.

When formulating tests for the COVID-19 vaccine, the experimenters used a small fraction of the booster vaccine, as opposed to all the needed antibody response. Instead of using the full dose to produce fully robust antibodies and thus a fully functioning vaccine, they used about 5 percent for what has been claimed to be a great research benefit. It is impossible to know why the study results were so low, but my own speculation is that the low antibodies of the vaccine were probably the result of other factors such as drug administration, not necessarily the vaccine. Regardless, these results should not have mattered to those searching for any indication that the vaccines would prevent from getting any disease.

In this case, the vaccine was well known to be experimental, since it contained metals. The scientists said that at the time they only studied it a handful of times. They observed that adults tended to respond strongly to all the highly purified vaccines in the research, without the metals.

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