It has been clear for several months that the experimental coronavirus “vaccines” widely promoted by politicians and big money media as super-effective at countering coronavirus are actually ineffective. The reaction of shots promotors to this problem has been to tell people they should take repeated booster shots, maybe forever.
With each additional shot, people are again exposed to the dangers from an experimental coronavirus vaccine that does not provide anywhere near the initially claimed protection against something that for most people poses little risk of serious sickness or death. To boot, people who take the shots can still become infected, just like people who do not take the shots. They can also still become seriously sick and die.
In short, the experimental coronavirus shots are a joke — a dangerous joke.
Yet, the joke is bigger than that. The effectiveness of other shots that parents have been urged, and required, to have injected into their children to protect against various diseases may be overstated as well.
Take for example the two mumps vaccine shots in the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommended childhood vaccination schedule. Kaitlin Sullivan reported in a Wednesday article at NBC News that, with almost 91 percent of the US population having had at least one of the two mumps shots — given in the form of a combined measles, mumps, rubella (MMR) shot, mumps is nonetheless spreading in America. In fact, Sullivan related, a very high percentage of kids coming down with the mumps had been given the mumps vaccine. She wrote:
According to the report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, one-third of mumps cases in the U.S. from 2007 to 2019 were reported in children and adolescents. As many as 94 percent of those who contracted the illness had been vaccinated.
So, what to do about this problem of ineffective mumps shots? The answer being promoted in Sullivan’s article by a mumps shots advocate is the same as by advocates for the ineffective coronavirus shots: Give more shots. Indeed, there is a precedent for such action, as Sullivan noted that the initial 1977 recommendation of one mumps shot was increased to two in 1989. Now the push is on for a third.
As charted by Children’s Health Defense, the CDC recommended childhood vaccination schedule that included 12 shots for eight diseases in 1986 had expanded to 54 shots for 16 diseases by 2019. Each shot carries risks. And keep in mind that the pressure is now on for parents to add to all those shots experimental coronavirus vaccine shots for children as young as five, and likely soon, even toddlers and babies.
Parents keep being told to “trust the science” that demands they keep bringing their children in to pediatricians’ offices for shot after shot. But, more and more parents looking at the debacle of the experimental coronavirus shots being pushed on children who tend to have very little risk of serious sickness and virtually no risk of death from coronavirus can be expected to question the advisability of just going along with demands that their children be given an ever-expanding list of shots. Add the failure of mumps shots to protect against mumps, and parents have yet more reason to think critically about the shots being pushed on their children instead of just accepting the shots on faith.
Reprinted with permission from the Ron Paul Institute for Peace and Prosperity.