Dr. Todd Lee, an infectious disease expert at McGill University, is one such doctor who stopped taking covid injections after the initial series plus one booster. He wrote on Twitter:
"I have taken my last COVID vaccine without RCT level evidence it will reduce my risk of severe disease."
RCT, in this context, refers to randomized clinical trial. And what Lee is referring to here is a lack thereof as it concerns covid booster shots, which were cleared for release both in Canada and the United States last fall based on paltry data from mice experiments.
Lee, who was previously infected with the "Omicron" (anagram of Moronic) version, says he took three vaccine doses and stopped there. Since he describes himself as a healthy male in his 40s, Lee decided there was no need to take any additional boosters.
Another doctor who feels the same way as Lee is Dr. Vinay Prasad, a professor of epidemiology and biostatics at the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF). Until or unless real clinical trial data becomes available, Prasad has no intention of taking any more boosters.
"I took at least one dose against my will," he said. "It was unethical and scientifically bankrupt." (Related: The European Union and the World Health Organization have both warned that covid booster shots are dangerous.)
Epidemiologist Allison Krug, who co-authored a study on covid jabs and the heart inflammation they cause in teenage boys, recalls explaining to her doctor why she decided to refuse a covid booster shot. It turns out her doctor fully agreed with everything she had to say.
Krug is now calling on people to "join the movement to demand appropriate evidence" to back covid booster jabs.
"Pay close attention to note this isn't anti-vaccine sentiment," Lee added as clarification. "This is 'provide [hard] evidence of benefit to justify ongoing use' which is very different. It is only fair for a 30 billion dollar a year product given to hundreds of millions."
Others who are joining Lee, Prasad, and Krug in fighting unscientific covid booster jabs include Dr. Mark Silverberg, who founded the Toronto Immune and Digestive Health Institute; Kevin Bass, a medical student; and Dr. Tracy Høeg, an epidemiologist at the University of California, San Francisco.
Høeg has personally decided that even if clinical trials for covid booster shots do emerge, she has absolutely no plans whatsoever to take any more injections after having already received the two-dose primary series.
"I also had an adverse reaction to dose 1 moderna and, if I could do it again, I would not have had any covid vaccines," Høeg wrote on Twitter, adding that she did not even want to take the second dose of the initial two-dose series but was forced to "against my will."
"I was glad my parents in their 70s could get covid vaccinated but have yet to see non-confounded data to advise them about the bivalent booster. I would have liked to see an RCT for the bivalent for people their age and for adults with health conditions that put them at risk."
Despite there being no human data whatsoever to back them, covid booster shots received emergency use authorization (EUA) from the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) last August. Observational data suggests the shots provide little, if any, protection against infection.
The latest news about covid booster shots can be found at MedicalExperiments.news.
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