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Study Shows Weakened Immune Response in Kids Injected with Pfizer’s COVID-19 Shot

According to the research, mRNA-injected children could have a tougher time fighting off common viruses and bacteria.

MELBOURNE, AUSTRALIA — A peer-reviewed study by Australian doctors published in the medical journal Frontiers Immunology on August 25 indicates that Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccination alters the normal immune system function in children.

The study included 29 children aged 5 to 11 years old, all injected with Pfizer’s BNT162b2 mRNA shot. Working from a hypothesis that the vaccination would strengthen the immune system to fight off other bacteria and viruses, the team of researchers arrived at the opposite conclusion.

“Our findings suggest SARS-CoV-2 mRNA vaccination could alter the immune response to other pathogens, which cause both vaccine-preventable and non-vaccine-preventable diseases,” the authors write.

“This is particularly relevant in children as they: have extensive exposure to microbes at daycare, school, and social occasions; are often encountering these microbes for the first time; and receive multiple vaccines as part of routine childhood vaccination schedules.”

The scientists tested the participants’ blood and found “a general decrease in cytokine and chemokine responses” – including to the common bacterial infection Staphylococcus aureus.

“That SARS-CoV-2 mRNA vaccination in children could impact immune responses to other pathogens emphasises the need for further research and consideration of heterologous effects in vaccination policies given their broad public health implications,” the scientists conclude.

This caution perhaps seems like a bizarre afterthought, since children around the world are injected with mRNA COVID-19 shots as a matter of routine – without proper scientific trials of the so-called vaccines having been carried out.

Last October, the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) voted in favor of including the COVID-19 mRNA injections in the childhood vaccination schedule. At that time, cardiologist Dr. Peter McCullough, Dr. Harvey Risch, Dr. Richard Amerling and Dr. Heather Gessling told The Florida Standard that adding “these still experimental gene products to the childhood schedule would be an unprecedented act of malfeasance that will be prosecuted under a future administration.”