Denmark ends COVID jab for most people under 50.
Denmark has already stopped giving COVID-19 vaccinations to almost all minors under the age of 18. According to health authorities, vaccines are used to prevent debilitating diseases, hospitalization, and death.
“Therefore, people at the highest risk of of becoming severely ill will be offered booster vaccination,” according to the Danish Health Authority.
“The purpose of vaccination is not to prevent infection with covid-19, and people under 50 are therefore currently not being offered booster vaccination.”
People under 50 are rarely affected by COVID to the point that they become severely ill, according to this statement.
“In addition, younger people aged under 50 are well protected against becoming severely ill from covid-19, as a very large number of them have already been vaccinated and have previously been infected with covid-19, and there is consequently good immunity among them”
Under the new guidelines, Danes under the age of 50 will only be vaccinated against COVID-19 if they are at high risk of falling severely ill as a result. This covers those with damaged immune systems, healthcare workers, and seniors’ caregivers.
The ban comes as Denmark anticipates a “large wave” of Covid infection in the next few months, according to independent journalist Alex Berenson.
Although Berenson did not state that the risks of mRNA jabs now outweigh their benefits for healthy people under 50, but that view “is implicit in the announcement.”
“In other words, the health authority is not stopping shots because Covid has ended. It now believes most people are better off getting the coronavirus than taking more mRNA,” he wrote.
This follows the announcement of similar steps taken by other nations to restrict COVID-19 vaccine access.
The COVID-19 vaccination has been banned in the UK, according to the government, because children under the age of 12 do not require it and they are more than likely already immune.
In the United Kingdom, the government released a report warning that women who are pregnant or breastfeeding should never receive Pfizer COVID vaccine because there is no trial data on whether the vaccination has an impact on their reproductive health.
Despite this, health authorities in Canada continue to urge parents to immunize their children and youngsters, with the former Chair of National Advisory Committee on Immunization (NACI) acknowledging last month that COVID is less deadly to youngsters than the flu.
Recently, Justin Trudeau stated that additional winter COVID restrictions could be put in place if less than 80-90% of the population gets vaccinated.
Canada’s federal government is now pushing for citizens to receive regular COVID-19 boosters, where previously only two doses of a Health Canada-approved vaccine would suffice.
In September, the National Advisory Committee on Immunization recommended that Canadians consider getting a vaccine every 90 days.