The study indicates that having received an mRNA vaccine actually reduces the odds of developing broad antibody immunity which results in a long-term immunity to COVID-19. In other words, having been vaccinated with an mRNA vaccine makes one more susceptible to reinfection with COVID-19 than they otherwise would be.

The gap is not insignificant, either. No matter the severity of the COVID-19 case, those who have not received an mRNA vaccine are much more likely to develop the antibodies necessary for long-term immunity than those who have received one. This means that they are less likely to be reinfected, and that if they are the severity of COVID-19 will be much less in them.

The research, gathered from data from a Moderna 30,000-person clinical trial, shows that unvaccinated people almost always develop these strong antibodies while individuals who received the mRNA shot rarely ever do.

From Alex Berenson:

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Vaccine advocates claim the lack of nucleocapsid antibodies may occur because the mRNA shots prime people to fight off the Covid infections more quickly and have lower viral loads. In this view, the narrow immune response is a feature, not a bug – vaccinated people are less seriously infected and so do not need to generate anti-nucleocapsid antibodies.

This study essentially demolishes that theory.

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Only 40% of those who received the mRNA jab have antibodies, as opposed to 93% of those who did not.

Additionally, unvaccinated people with even just a mild infection had a 71% chance of developing these antibodies, as opposed to the 15% chance that mRNA recipients had.

An unvaccinated person has an almost 60 percent chance of developing antibodies even with an extremely mild infection; a vaccinated person needs almost 100,000 times as much virus in his blood to have the same chance.

Especially in young people who are less likely to suffer a severe infection to begin with, the vaccine has compromised immune systems and made it more difficult to fight off COVID-19, not less difficult.

It doesn’t only fail to prevent infection, as we already knew, but beyond that it actively makes reinfections more common and higher risk according to this study.

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