We have to protect our babies!
This week, Dr. Anthony Fauci, the Director of NIAID, announced that the babies and toddlers at six months will have to get the vaccine against coronavirus by early 2022.
“Hopefully, within a reasonably short period, likely the beginning of next year in 2022, in the first quarter of 2022, it will be available to them,” Fauci told Insider. The doctor added that “you’ve got to do the clinical trial” before this occurs.
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His decision came after Pfizer said that the clinical trials in children at the age of two to five and six months could be released in the year’s fourth quarter.
At the end of October, ABC Tampa stated that Pfizer would apply for approval for its vaccine for children at the age of six months to five years.
“The Food and Drug Administration and CDC won’t approve the vaccine until there’s some data showing safety and efficacy,” Philip Landrigan, a pediatrician and immunologist at Boston College told CNN Health earlier in November.
“There’s every reason to think that it will be safe, and it will be efficacious,” Landrigan added. “But the agencies need to be cautious, justifiably so, and so they’re not going to approve until they have the data.”
But, Pfizer isn’t the only company examining their shots on young children. Moderna conducts trials on a highly young population.
“We don’t have enough data now to present it for a regulatory approach, but right now, the data are being collected and analyzed,” Fauci said in another interview earlier this month. “So we will be able to answer the question, I believe, within a reasonable period of time regarding the safety and the immunogenicity among those lower than five years old.”
Biden announced that 10% of children from 5 to 11 got their first C-19 shot in the wake of the Pfizer pediatric shot being approved.
Dr. Ben Carson was against the FDA approving C-19 shots for children because the side effects are terrible.
“We don’t know what the long-term impact of these vaccines is, so this is really sort of a giant experiment. Do we want to put our children at risk when we know that the risk of the disease to them is relatively small, but we don’t know what the future risks are? Why would we do a thing like that?” Carson said earlier this month, according to Newsweek. “It makes no sense whatsoever.”