Excellent discussion of why vaccines don’t produce durable immunity
Karl Denniger has an excellent post that goes into many topics. Unlike many of his posts, this one isn’t laced with profanity so is suitable for forwarding on.
He explains why the vaccines don’t produce durable immunity: the B-cells aren’t activated in the same way as a natural infection.
He also talks about why the vax doses wane so quickly and suggests this is why the doses were selected so high.
He also points to 2 recently published papers documenting the clotting mechanisms of the spike proteins, separate from the Sarscov2 virus itself:
“Both demonstrate quite-conclusively that the spike protein alone, absent the rest of Covid-19 “the virus”, is pathogenic.
Again, in case you missed it further up near the top, all of the current vaccines deliberately produce that spike protein, which by itself causes disease, specifically clotting-related disease, in your body. That is how all of themwork.
This means there is no safe way to vaccinate against this disease because introducing the spike into your body inherently runs the risk of serious clotting-based disorders. You might or might not get nailed but there is no avoiding the risk. That same risk is what kills you, most of the time, if you actually get Covid-19 and die but the premise that you avoid that risk when taking a jab is a lie. You cannot; the risk is inherent in introducing the spike into your circulation and there is no way around that with an IM injection because the muscles of the body are very well-perfused (that is, there’s a lot of blood flow in them) even if the person who performs the injection does not hit a blood vessel, and they might.
These facts are not up for debate on a scientific basis any longer. They also fully explain the myocarditis, pericarditis and myriad other so-called “rare” events that occur with these jabs such as strokes, heart attacks and other clotting-based disorders. In addition the data is that the 2nd shot in the 2-shot series is much more dangerous than the first, which implies an exponential expansion of risk.”