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Daniel

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Everything posted by Daniel

  1. How Rates of New Covid-19 Hospital Admissions and Deaths Compare Among fully vaccinated people and among people who were not fully vaccinated in each state since vaccination began. HOSPITALIZATION RATE PER 100,000 DEATH RATE PER 100,000 STATE FOR VACCINATED PEOPLE FOR UNVACCINATED PEOPLE FOR VACCINATED PEOPLE FOR UNVACCINATED PEOPLE Alabama 9 696 75x higher for unvaccinated people 3 124 48x higher for unvaccinated people Alaska 9 154 17x 1 11 10x Arizona 27 1,306 47x 2 182 73x California 9 647 68x 1 58 58x Colorado 24 567 22x 4 37 8x Delaware 7 978 148x 2 26 14x Georgia 5 735 161x 1 99 87x Idaho 11 288 25x 2 30 16x Illinois 20 1,001 48x 5 68 11x Indiana 9 547 57x 4 29 7x
  2. LOL he lost in in November and was tossed out in Jan.
  3. I hope your wife's condition has improved.
  4. Many vaccinated covid patients die you are reading? Where are you reading that? Please link it. You hate that it has become political yet you dont believe the truth because it doesnt align with your political views. The emperor has no clothes.
  5. @Erik88 I've seen it all.
  6. So I was listening to NPR talking about this. I feel like people will not like the genetic mutation aspect lol.
  7. Check VAERS own FAQ. They say they are not reliable on their own site. https://vaers.hhs.gov/faq.html How do I report to VAERS? Click here to submit a report to VAERS. Who can report to VAERS? VAERS accepts reports from anyone. Patients, parents, caregivers and healthcare providers (HCP) are encouraged to report adverse events after vaccination to VAERS even if it is not clear that the vaccine caused the adverse event. In addition, HCP are required to report certain adverse events after vaccination. What are the strengths and limitations of VAERS? One of the main limitations of VAERS data is that it cannot determine if the vaccine caused the reported adverse event. This limitation has caused confusion in the publicly available data from VAERS WONDER, specifically regarding the number of reported deaths. There have been instances where people have misinterpreted reports of deaths following vaccination as deaths caused by the vaccines; that is not accurate. VAERS accepts all reports of adverse health events following vaccinations without judging whether the vaccine caused the adverse health event. Some reports to VAERS represent true vaccine reactions and others are coincidental adverse health events and not related to vaccination. Overall, a causal relationship cannot be established using information from VAERS report alone. Strengths of VAERS: VAERS collects national data from all U.S. states and territories VAERS accepts reports from anyone The VAERS form collects information about the vaccine, the person vaccinated and the adverse event Data are publicly available VAERS can be used as an early warning system to identify rare adverse events VAERS is a tool for identifying potential vaccine safety concerns that need further study using more robust data systems Limitations of VAERS: It is generally not possible to find out from VAERS data if a vaccine caused the adverse event Reports submitted to VAERS often lack details and sometimes contains errors Serious adverse events are more likely to be reported than non-serious events Numbers of reports may increase in response to media attention and increased public awareness VAERS data cannot be used to determine rates of adverse events Are all adverse events reported to VAERS caused by vaccines? No. Some adverse events might be caused by vaccination and others might be coincidental and not related to vaccination. Just because an adverse event happened after a person received a vaccine does not mean the vaccine caused the adverse event. VAERS accepts reports of adverse events following vaccination without judging the cause or seriousness of the event. VAERS is not designed to determine if a vaccine caused an adverse event, but it is good at detecting unusual or unexpected patterns of reporting that might indicate possible safety problems that need a closer look. Did you watch the video I posted? There is a post on there saying it causes zombies or some ####.
  8. https://www.wthr.com/article/news/verify/no-the-cdcs-vaers-database-does-not-show-thousands-of-people-have-died-from-covid-19-vaccines-coronavirus/531-952c2b9c-8b99-48cf-9b9a-ead716781b67 story is from sept 10. 377 million covid-19 vaccinations in the us. 3 confirmed deaths from clotting issues. That's it. 0.0018% all from J&J vaccine.
  9. Even the good kind without beans!
  10. Are you saying that she is sick from receiving the vaccine? The vaccine that does not contain a live virus?
  11. lol you can be controlled. You are controlled everyday by a multitude of companies and government entities. The vaccine is not control.
  12. Sorry to hear that. Has she been to the doctor?
  13. https://gizmodo.com/anti-vaccine-cartoonist-ben-garrison-says-hes-got-covid-1847749901
  14. https://www.snopes.com/fact-check/kamala-harris-refuse-trump-vaccine/ 'Rating - False Context Harris did not refuse to take the vaccine, nor did she discourage others from taking it, but she said she did not trust then-U.S. President Donald Trump’s vaccine rollout policy or his statements about COVID-19. She said she would listen to medical experts such as Dr. Anthony Fauci, but would not take Trump’s word for it.' https://www.politifact.com/factchecks/2021/jul/23/tiktok-posts/biden-harris-doubted-trump-covid-19-vaccines-not-v/ Biden, Harris distrusted Trump with COVID-19 vaccines, not the vaccines themselves IF YOUR TIME IS SHORT Video clips appear to show Joe Biden and Kamala Harris raising doubts about COVID-19 vaccines, but they were raising concerns about the rollout by then-President Donald Trump, not the vaccines themselves. See the sources for this fact-check President Joe Biden and Vice President Kamala Harris have been pushing Americans to get inoculated against COVID-19. But a video on social media suggests that they actually had reservations about the safety of the vaccines. "Keep doubting, They actually said this, it’s not editing," says the heading on the video, which contains clips of statements made by Biden and Harris appearing to cast doubt on the vaccine while they were campaigning last year. In fact, the clips are selectively edited to take the statements out of context. The parts that are left out make clear that Biden and Harris were raising questions not about the vaccines themselves, but about then-President Donald Trump’s rollout of the vaccines and the risk that the effort would become rushed or politicized. The TikTok video was posted on TikTok on May 11 and we found it was still being widely shared on Facebook in mid-July, more than a month after it was reposted there. A June 15 Facebook post showing the video was flagged as part of Facebook’s efforts to combat false news and misinformation on its News Feed. (Read more about our partnership with Facebook.) Trump was publicly touting the promise of a rapidly developed COVID-19 vaccine as early as March 2020, when fears of a global pandemic were just beginning to flare, and said he was urging researchers working on the vaccine to "speed it up." Scientists and drug makers, meanwhile, were urging more caution on the timeline and said they were emphasizing safety and effectiveness over speed. Here’s a rundown of the Biden and Harris statements cited in the video. The video included only the parts that are in bold, but we’ve provided the fuller context around them. Harris’ statements Harris was asked in a Sept. 6, 2020, interview whether she would take a vaccine if it was approved before the election. She replied: "Well, I think that's going to be an issue for all of us. I will say that I would not trust Donald Trump. And it would have to be a credible source of information that talks about the efficacy and the reliability of whatever he's talking about. I will not take his word for it. He wants us to inject bleach. I — no, I will not take his word." Harris was asked in an Oct. 7, 2020, vice presidential debate if she would take a vaccine if the Trump administration approved one. Referring to the leading government epidemiologist Dr. Anthony Fauci, she said: "If the public health professionals, if Dr. Fauci, if the doctors tell us that we should take it, I’ll be the first in line to take it. Absolutely. But if Donald Trump tells us that we should take it, I’m not taking it." Biden’s statements Biden’s statements on the campaign trail show that he was concerned that politics would influence the development and deployment of the vaccine, and that Trump could not be trusted. In an interview for a journalism conference Aug. 6, 2020, he said: "The way he (Trump) talks about the vaccine is not particularly rational. He’s talking about it being ready, he’s going to talk about moving it quicker than the scientists think it should be moved … . People don’t believe that he’s telling the truth, therefore they’re not at all certain they’re going to take the vaccine. And one more thing: If and when the vaccine comes, it’s not likely to go through all the tests that need to be done, and the trials that are needed to be done." In a Sept. 2, 2020 TV interview, Biden referred to political influence over two federal agencies leading the fight against the pandemic, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the Food and Drug Administration. He said: "Look at what’s happened. Enormous pressure put on the CDC not to put out the detailed guidelines. The enormous pressure being put on the FDA to say they’re going, that the following protocol will in fact reduce, it will have a giant impact on COVID. All these things turn out not to be true, and when a president continues to mislead and lie, when we finally do, God willing, get a vaccine, who’s going to take the shot? Who’s going to take the shot? You going to be the first one to say, ‘Put me — sign me up, they now say it’s OK’? I’m not being facetious." In a July 28, 2020 campaign speech, Biden stressed the need for transparency in developing the vaccine. He said: "How are you going to distribute the vaccine when it arrives, when it arrives, when it’s there? And the question of whether it’s real, when it’s there, that requires enormous transparency. You’ve got to make all of it available to other experts across the nation, so they can look and see, so there’s consensus this is a safe vaccine. Because already you have, what percent is American people saying if the vaccine were there tomorrow, they wouldn’t take it? And it’s not the usual anti-vaccine crowd. It’s beyond that because people are losing faith in what the president says. Think about it." In campaign remarks on Sept. 7, 2020, Biden outlined steps he would take to address the pandemic, including masks and contact tracing, adding: "Charting a clear path of science-based vaccines, free from politics. I get asked the question: ‘If the president announced tomorrow we have a vaccine, would you take it?’ Only if it was completely transparent, that other experts in the country could look at it, only if we knew all of what went into it. Because so far, nothing he’s told us has been true." The following week, Biden restated his concern about politics intervening in vaccine development: "Americans have had to endure President Trump’s incompetence and dishonesty, when it comes to testing and personal protective equipment. We can’t afford to repeat those fiascos when it comes to a vaccine. … Let me be clear: I trust vaccines, I trust scientists, but I don’t trust Donald Trump, and at this moment, the American people can’t either. Last week, Senator Harris and I laid out three questions this administration’s going to have to answer to assure the American people that politics will not play a role whatsoever in the vaccine process. If Donald Trump can’t give answers and the administration can’t give answers to these three questions, the American people should not have confidence." Our ruling A video on social media suggests that Biden and Harris distrusted COVID-19 vaccines. The video was selectively edited to leave out the context of their statements. Their full statements show they were raising doubts about Trump’s trustworthiness, his ability to roll out the vaccines safely and the risk of political influence over vaccine development. We rate the video False.
  15. Meanwhile yesterday, the first NCO I had at Ft. Campbell, James Ferebee, who became a middle school teacher in Clarksville after retiring, died after a week on a ventilator. He was posting about taking his daughter to the range last month and in no time he was dead. One of the strongest men I knew. Did not fall into the trap of getting out and getting fat. He was an awesome teacher, wonderful Tennessean, and a great Soldier.
  16. https://www.nytimes.com/2021/09/24/health/schools-mask-mandate-outbreaks-cdc.html https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/masks-protect-schoolkids-from-covid-despite-what-antiscience-politicians-claim/ https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/23744731.2021.1944665 https://www.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/your-health/effective-masks.html https://abcsciencecollaborative.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/ABC_year-in-review_29jun2021-final.pdf ' Collected data from more than a million K–12 students and staff members in North Carolina, which mandated masking in schools from August 2020 until July 2021. The scientists reported little in-school transmission over the fall, winter or summer months. Incidents remained low even as, in communities outside the schools, levels of COVID cases fluctuated and mitigation strategies shifted. “The presence of masking in schools seems to be the unifying theme across all of those periods,” says Ibukun Kalu, a member of the group and medical director of pediatric infection prevention at Duke University. “When we look at cases that have masking in place—so masking students, staff, everyone that’s within that K–12 setting—we see rates of within-school spread as low as one percent.” ' ' In schools in other states where masks were not used consistently, such as in Georgia and Florida, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has reported on a number of COVID outbreaks during both 2020 and 2021. This past spring in California, an unvaccinated elementary school teacher who removed a mask several times to read to students triggered an outbreak of the highly transmissible Delta variant, according to another CDC study. A total of 26 people were infected, including 12 of the 24 students in the teacher’s class, a frightening rate of 50 percent. The infections spread elsewhere in the building to six students in a separate grade and moved beyond the school to infect eight family members of the affected students. The viral genomes in the infected people were either identical or very similar to the virus analyzed from the teacher, indicating that individual was the source. The outbreak occurred despite people following physical distancing guidelines, using high-efficiency particulate air (HEPA) filters in the classrooms, and leaving the doors and windows open for ventilation. Masks, combined with other prevention efforts, reduce the risk that students may bring home the virus to parents or other relatives. This has been a big concern because adults are more likely to develop severe COVID. An online survey of 2.1 million Americans by researchers at Johns Hopkins University showed a 38 percent increased risk of COVID-related illness in households with a child attending school in person. That risk went down, however, as the number of school-based mitigation measures—such as mask mandates, daily symptom screening and canceled extracurricular activities—went up. When seven or more measures were in place, the increased risk disappeared. Experts have long advocated for an approach that relies on multiple added layers of protection—some to protect the individual and some to protect the collective—recognizing that no single intervention will be a magic bullet. Studies done in wider communities beyond schools give the strongest real-world evidence that masks stop COVID’s spread. An international team of researchers conducted a randomized controlled trial involving nearly 350,000 people across 600 villages in rural Bangladesh. Half of the villages got free cloth or surgical masks and a promotional campaign encouraging their use. The other half did not. The researchers found that the intervention significantly curbed coronavirus transmission, especially in villages that received surgical masks. The findings appeared in early September in a preprint paper that is now being considered for publication by the journal Science.' https://www.allsides.com/news-source/scientific-american But who am I to show you evidence when you can just listen to "the docs my wife works for..."
  17. That isnt what I said. I said that the same precautions against getting covid also help against catching the flu.
  18. https://www.cdc.gov/flu/about/burden/index.html
  19. So. The flu mutates. Frequently. COVID-19 has also been mutating (delta variant or mutation if you will) The current crop of vaccines are still found to be effective against covid. This is why it is important for as many people to be vaccinated as possible as quickly as possible. The more people covid spreads to the more chance it has to mutate. Are you really this stupid? Do you work at it?
  20. Sigh. So you know all those protections we were doing for the highly contagious COVID-19? Those same protections work for the less contagious flu.

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