The Great Coronavirus Vaccine Push; Read the Fine Print By Mrs Vera West
According to the World Health Organization, the fountain of truth about all medical matters, there is no evidence that those who get infected with the coronavirus, will have immunity. But, if so, will vaccines prove any better? Here is the WHO story, then I dissect it:
“There is no evidence to support the belief that people who have recovered from coronavirus will not catch it again, the World Health Organisation has said. WHO chiefs have warned world leaders against investing too heavily in the tests to show if a person has already had the virus, because they do not guarantee immunity. The UK Government has bought 3.5million serology tests, measuring antibodies in blood plasma, but they are not definitive in proving if someone has had the virus. Many tests being developed are pin prick blood checks similar to widely used instant HIV tests and measure raised levels of the antibodies the body uses to fight the virus. It comes as a top health official said the coronavirus 'immunity passports' plan is doomed to fail after only 10 per cent of Italians developed Covid-19 antibodies. And a study by scientists at Stanford University in the US found as much as 4 per cent of California's population may have already been infected with the virus. … But Dr Mike Ryan, executive director of WHO's emergencies programme, said there was limited evidence that coronavirus survivors were guaranteed future immunity to the disease. This means those who have already had the virus could be at risk of being reinfected. He added: 'Nobody is sure whether someone with antibodies is fully protected against having the disease or being exposed again. … WHO doctors say increased antibodies do not guarantee a second infection. South Korea has identified a growing number of people who have had two separate coronavirus infections. More than 100 tested positive for the virus having apparently already recovered from it – a shock to a country that appeared to have contained the virus through prolific testing.”
Although I have not found WHO saying this, definitely there is opinion out there that a vaccine will solve the problem noted above. But, really it cannot, because all a vaccine will do is to stimulate the body own defence systems, via antibody production, but if the antibodies produced through naturally dealing with the disease do not solve the problem, well, what can? Anyway, there is not likely to be a suitable vaccine anytime soon:
“JP Morgan, for example, makes a core assumption that "it could take 12-16 months for a vaccine to be under mass production," and that the US will go through cycles of increased distancing measures followed by virus flare-ups, which require more lockdowns. Yet after bold predictions and vaccines rumored to be 'just around the corner,' Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the US National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Disease who sits on President Trump's coronavirus task force, offered a less enthusiastic view - saying in early March that a vaccine might be available in 12 - 18 months. According to a new report by Australia's ABC, the creation of a vaccine may be incredibly difficult for several reasons, as this particular coronavirus is 'posing challenges that scientists haven't dealt with before.' According to Ian Frazer of the University of Queensland - who was involved in the creation of the HPV vaccine, coronaviruses are particularly difficult to create safe vaccines before because the virus infects the upper respiratory tract, which our immune system isn't particularly adept at protecting. There are several reasons why our upper respiratory tract is a hard area to target a vaccine. "It's a separate immune system, if you like, which isn't easily accessible by vaccine technology," Professor Frazer told the Health Report. Despite your upper respiratory tract feeling very much like it's inside your body, it's effectively considered an external surface for the purposes of immunisation. "It's a bit like trying to get a vaccine to kill a virus on the surface of your skin." -ABC News
There have been no successful vaccines against a corona virus before, so what is likely to happen is that the virus will naturally wind down after a while, mutate, then come back for many more rounds, even deadlier than before. In writing this, my old mind suddenly thought of the movie, The Seventh Seal (1957), the classic by Ingmar Bergman, where the knight, returning from the Crusades, returns to Denmark to find the country devastated by plague. He meets Death and begins a game of chess with him, playing until Death wins the game, a gloominess that has stayed with me since seeing the movie, decades ago.
I imagine Death to be the image of the globalists.