Projections in US for uptake of new Covid-19 booster off by more than 90%


The following is an excerpt from Yahoo News! via Quartz.

The U.S. government prepared well for its fall covid vaccination campaign. At the end of July, it placed an order for 105 million doses of Pfizer omicron-specific boosters (also known as bivalent, as they protect against the broader covid virus as well as the omicron variant). Then, only days later, it ordered 66 million doses of the latest Moderna bivalent booster.

Yet more than a month into the booster deployment, these numbers seem completely out of sync with the actual uptake.

According to the latest data shared by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), only 11.5 million eligible people have received an updated booster.

That is less than 5% of the 240 million people who qualify, and only around 7% of doses made available by the government.

A reduction in vaccine uptake was predictable, based on the data on past covid shots. About 80% of the US population received at least one dose of vaccine, but only 68% received the second.

The percentage of the vaccinated population fell further with the first booster—only about half the people who had completed the primary series received it—and declined again with the second booster; though only people above 50 or at high risk were eligible for the second booster, less than 40% of those who received a first booster got it.

Second shots are no longer administered, with the omicron-specific booster taking its place, and people 50 and over who didn’t receive one are advised to get the bivalent booster.

Yet the omicron booster uptake is even lower than what past trends would have suggested.

Read more here.


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10 thoughts on “Projections in US for uptake of new Covid-19 booster off by more than 90%”

  1. It seems as though the American people are waking up to the fact that covid-19 is now no more than a cold; I just got over a covid illness and it really was only a cold. Nothing to fear. I’m going to pay for a blood test to check for antibodies in my blood, to make sure it actually WAS covid, for I’ve been tested a few times with positive outcomes, but had no antibodies in my bloodstream….

    1. Oh, and I never got a covid shot; I don’t say ‘vaccine’, as it doesn’t fit what a ‘vaccine’ is supposed to do.

    2. That’s very interesting. It makes one wonder if the “positive outcomes” are “fake news”…a negative antibody test would indicate that the COVID tests themselves are bogus. Right? Wouldn’t that be something?

      1. Susan, exactly! The first time I got a ‘positive’ result was during the beginning of the pandemic; something in the Dr.’s eyes (because she had a mask on that’s all I could see) made me think, “Hmmm, something’s not right.” That was also during the time when I’d heard that hospitals and Dr.s’ offices were receiving money from the government for covid deaths and positive testings. Anyway, I still am not convinced that the tests are reliable and with all the controversy surrounding the whole covid story makes me wary, thus it’s why I’m getting my blood tested.

  2. truth and justice

    It seems that the purpose of the “vaccine” is to transform the host into a spike protein factory causing systemic inflammation, weakening the immune system and eventually killing the host. The effect also seems to be dose dependent, with increased morbidity and mortality directly related to the number of doses.

    1. Eerily similar to azt in the old days. To learn about our relive this old days, don’t miss the movie, the real Anthony Fauci!
      Therealanthonyfauci.com

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