In terms of infectivity, it makes no difference whether someone has been vaccinated against Covid-19 or not. This is made clear by a new study by the US health authority CDC. The concept of vaccination records is again reduced to absurdity.
One released this week Preprint study of the US Government’s Covid Response Team at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has revealed that vaccinated people are “no less infectious” than unvaccinated people. In the study, inmates of a federal prison with high vaccination rates were tested daily during an outbreak of the SARS-CoV-2 Delta variant.
The study was very thorough. Inmates who tested positive for SARS-CoV-2, if they were ready, were subjected to a PCR test for 10 consecutive days and reported their symptoms in a questionnaire. The researchers performed whole genome sequencing and virus culture analysis on most of the 978 samples taken so that they could assess the duration of PCR positivity and viral culture positivity.
No significant differences
There were a total of 95 participants, of whom 78 (82 percent) were double-vaccinated and 17 (18 percent) were not double-vaccinated. Two participants received only one dose and 15 received none. No significant differences were found between the double-vaccinated and the non-double-vaccinated either in the duration of PCR positivity (13 days each) or in the duration of culture positivity (5 days each). It just didn’t matter whether they were vaccinated or not.
The authors conclude that “Medical professionals and public health officials should not consider vaccinated individuals infected with SARS-CoV-2 as less infectious than unvaccinated individuals”. This confirms this study older UK dates (see 1.7.1).
Vaccination records are completely useless
On the one hand, this sounds like good news for the fight against vaccination passports, vaccination regulations and all other vaccination-based compulsions and discrimination. On the other hand, however, it may not be good news for ending common restraints and interventions. The authors state, “These findings are critical, especially in community settings where virus transmission can lead to large outbreaks.” This suggests that they consider the ineffectiveness against transmission to be a reason to take more general action to prevent “major outbreaks” in “community facilities”.
It could be a long winter. Because with the largely useless experimental vaccines that are being distributed everywhere, you can’t get Covid-19 under control. Rather, one would have to rely on natural immunity through normal infections. This lasts a long time and is also much more effective.