JAB FAIL: All COVID-19 variants resist mRNA vaccine-induced antibodies, study finds
By Cassie B. // Feb 09, 2024

In more bad news for COVID-19 vaccine makers, researchers have found that omicron and all other variants of the COVID-19 virus are resistant to vaccine-induced antibodies and therefore less responsive to the jabs than believed.

This is according to a study that was published by the journal Vaccines in which the authors cautioned: “Our data reflect the poor durability of vaccine-induced nAb (neutralizing antibody) responses.”

The neutralizing antibodies they are referring to are made by the body to stop the virus from entering cells and infecting them, which is precisely the mechanism of protection that vaccines should theoretically offer.

For the study, researchers from Louisiana State University followed a group of 16 individuals who were not infected with COVID-19 across a span of 420 days, matching their antibodies to those of different variants of COVID-19 viruses at weekly and monthly intervals. They looked at both pre-vaccination and post-vaccination antibodies.

In the course of this study, these individuals received three doses of mRNA vaccines for COVID-19 that contained the original Wuhan variant in the form of two primary shots as well as a booster.

Although they found that the antibodies they collected three weeks after these individuals received their second and third doses had a strong neutralizing effect against the original variant of the viruses, these antibodies diminished quickly. In fact, just four months after their second dose and six months following the third dose, the levels of neutralizing antibodies in the subjects had dropped back to their pre-vaccination levels.

They also found that the other variants of the virus were very resistant to the antibodies that the individuals developed following their second and third shots. This was true even just three weeks after getting the vaccine, which is believed to be the point at which antibodies are the strongest.

The researchers were surprised to find that the third dose, which was given within four months of the second dose, reduced the resistance of the virus to the vaccine even though the booster was the same as the two previous shots. The researchers believe this may have occurred because the third dose could have strengthened the vaccine-induced immune response of the body against the portions of the virus’s protein that the various strains shared.

Study senior author Alistair Ramsay wrote: “We also expected that at some point, later variants (e.g., omicron) would differ so significantly from the pandemic strain that the neutralizing antibody activity generated by the original shots and booster would diminish. That is what we saw.”

Other studies have also shown a link between repeated boosting and a greater risk of COVID-19 infections, and some researchers have cautioned that the IgG4 class switching seen after COVID-19 boosting could place people at a greater risk of infections from other diseases.

Vaccines carry a lot of risk for very little protection

Unfortunately, not only are these vaccines failing to deliver the protection they should, but they are also causing a host of problems. Scientists from Moderna even admitted in a recent paper that the technology used in their vaccine poses toxicity risks.

Some of the negative effects that have been linked to mRNA COVID-19 vaccines include heart inflammation, severe allergic shock and other problems. The vaccines have also been linked to excess mortality, yet many doctors are afraid to speak out because they fear losing their jobs or credentials.

Sources for this article include:




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