The epidemiological relevance of the COVID-19-vaccinated population is increasing

“This proportion is increasing week by week and was 58.9% on 27. October 2021 (Figure 1) providing clear evidence of the increasing relevance of the fully vaccinated as a possible source of transmission. A similar situation was described for the UK. Between week 39 and 42, a total of 100.160 COVID-19 cases were reported among citizens of 60 years or older. 89.821 occurred among the fully vaccinated (89.7%), 3.395 among the unvaccinated (3.4%) [3]. One week before, the COVID-19 case rate per 100.000 was higher among the subgroup of the vaccinated compared to the subgroup of the unvaccinated in all age groups of 30 years or more. “


According to a report from the United Kingdom, it appears that the Covid-19 vaccine inhibits the body’s ability to naturally produce antibodies making vaccinated people more susceptible to catching the virus.

The information can be found in the UK Government’s most recent, Covid-19 Vaccine Surveillance Report. The report states that “N antibody levels appear to be lower in people who acquire infection following two doses of vaccination.” According to vaccine researcher Alex Berenson, this essentially means that vaccinated people who have become infected will never acquire complete immunity to the coronavirus.

“If they have this low [immunity] and it stays, and it persists… and that adaptive immune system response persists… it’s going to have a bad response to any other kind of viral infection. If you looked at that blood work, would you say that this person is very susceptible to having another viral infection, and maybe…you just might call it a breakthrough infection, you guys see that? A breakthrough infection. Could it be that after this maybe this is happening in a lot of people and leaving them wide open to have breakthrough infections after that?” – Dr. Nathan Thompson