They are Coming After Our Kids
An Emergency Appeal for VSRF
We are writing to you with an urgent appeal from our hearts to yours. The fight against the deadly COVID-19 jabs has never been more urgent. You may be aware of the Nobel Prize in Medicine being awarded to the developers of the mRNA “vaccine” but it gets worse.
Today, MedPage, one of the most influential medical publications, blatantly launched a campaign to inject the mRNA experimental drug into the arms of every pregnant woman in America. It is not hyperbole to say that where they have not succeeded with adults, children, and infants- they are now coming after babies and their mothers.
In these challenging times, our community at VSRF is facing a daunting reality. We are a passionate team of 8 individuals who volunteer much of their time. We work with and support a community of over 50,000 caring souls, all dedicated to making a difference. Yet, despite our unwavering commitment, we still find ourselves at a financial crossroads.
We have been producing VSRF Live shows, bringing you insightful discussions with trailblazers like Constitutional Attorney Jeff Childers, Epoch Times’ Jan Jekielek & Cindy Drukier, Yale University’s Dr. Harvey Risch, MD, actor/comedian/activist Rob Schneider, and former Pfizer Executive Mike Yeadon, PhD. These shows are essential in spreading awareness and truth. However, the costs of our operations, production, and promotions have far surpassed the funding we’ve received.
Moreover, we urgently need your help to provide care and resources to our growing community of vaccine-injured individuals. It’s a vision we are deeply passionate about, but we lack the necessary funding to bring it to life.
Here is how you can make a significant impact:
- Support our VSRF Live Shows: Your contribution will enable us to continue hosting informative events that shed light on critical topics surrounding COVID-19.
- Empower Nurse Angela and Our Team: Please help Nurse Angela and our team provide care and resources for our ever-growing vaccine injured communities. We would love to get behind an effort like that but we don’t have the funding.
Please consider making a donation today. As a 501(c)3 organization, your donations are tax deductible. Your support, regardless of its size, is invaluable to us. It will not only sustain our current efforts but will also empower us to explore groundbreaking initiatives like the worldwide stadium events, fostering hope and solidarity.
As a nonprofit firmly entrenched in this movement, we do not qualify for the millions of dollars available through foundation grants that most organizations are able to access. We also have no access to lucrative corporate sponsorships – another typical source of tremendous funding for nonprofit organizations.
To donate, please visit vacsafety.org/donate
Thank you for your time, compassion, and unwavering support. Together, we will stop the Covid-19 “vaccines”.
COVID Vax in Pregnancy Protects Young Infants Against Omicron
— But only about one-fourth of pregnant women reported getting the vaccine
Maternal COVID vaccination in pregnancy protected young infants against Omicron-associated hospitalization, but few women actually receive the vaccine during pregnancy, according to new data from the CDC.
At least one maternal vaccine dose had an effectiveness of 54% (95% CI 32-68) against COVID-related hospitalization among infants younger than 3 months of age, and an effectiveness of 35% (95% CI 15-51) for infants younger than 6 months, reported researchers led by Regina Simeone, PhD, of CDC’s National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases in Atlanta, in the Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Reportopens in a new tab or window (MMWR).
Newborns are ineligible for COVID vaccination until 6 months of age, but are at high risk for severe outcomes from the virus. In fact, infants younger than 6 months have the highest COVID-associated hospitalization rates outside of seniors.
The case-control study from Simeone and colleagues spanned March 2022 to May 2023 and included 716 hospitalized infants under 6 months of age at 26 hospitals across 20 states in the Overcoming COVID-19 Network. In total, 78% of the 377 infants hospitalized and confirmed to have COVID-19 were babies whose mothers were unvaccinated. Most of the infants hospitalized for COVID-19 were previously healthy (77%), and critical illness occurred in 13%.
“Maternal vaccination, including receipt of a third dose during pregnancy, has been associated with reduced risk for infant hospitalization. Further, maternal vaccination during pregnancy has not been associated with increased risk for adverse pregnancy and infant outcomes,” noted Simeone and co-authors.
Their findings were released alongside two other MMWRs showing lower rates of COVID vaccine uptakeopens in a new tab or window during pregnancy compared with other vaccinations recommended by the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP), and provider differencesopens in a new tab or window when it came to recommending the vaccines for this patient population.
Vaccine Uptake in Pregnancy, Hesitancy
A survey study led by Hilda Razzaghi, PhD, of CDC’s National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases, found that pregnant women were less likely to get the COVID vaccine during the 2022-2023 flu season compared with other vaccines recommended by ACIP during pregnancy to reduce the risk of pertussisopens in a new tab or window and influenza among women and their infants.
In an online survey conducted this year from March 28 to April 16 among more than 1,800 pregnant women, 27.3% said they received the bivalent COVID booster, as compared with 47.2% for the annual flu shot and 55.4% for the tetanus toxoid, diphtheria toxoid, and acellular pertussis (Tdap) vaccine.
Looking at the COVID shot specifically, women were nine times more likely to receive a bivalent booster if a provider recommended it (63.2% vs 6.8% when a provider did not).
Razzaghi’s team also found an increase in flu vaccine hesitancy during pregnancy for the 2022-2023 season (24.7% very hesitant) versus prior seasons (17.2% in 2021-2022 and 17.5% in 2019-2020) and for Tdap vaccination as well (19.8% vs 14.7% and 15.1%, respectively).
In the study, hesitancy for these recommended vaccines was higher in Black versus white women, according to the researchers, who added that prioropens in a new tab or window studiesopens in a new tab or window have shown that pregnant Black women are less likely to receive vaccine recommendations from their provider.
“Maternal vaccination coverage remains suboptimal,” Razzaghi and co-authors wrote. “Culturally relevant vaccination recommendations from health care providers are critical to improving vaccination coverage, decreasing persistent disparities in vaccination coverage, combatting increases in vaccine hesitancy observed since the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, and reducing adverse maternal and infant illness and associated complications including death from these three vaccine-preventable diseases.”
Survey data from healthcare providers found that ob/gyns were the most likely to recommend COVID-19 vaccination to their pregnant patients, Mehreen Meghani, MPH, also of the National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases, and colleagues detailed.
Of the 1,538 providers surveyed who cared for pregnant patients, ob/gyns were most likely to recommend the COVID vaccine (94.2%), followed by pediatricians (90.4%) and family practitioners or internists (82.1%), with nurse practitioners (NPs)/physician assistants (PAs) being least likely to recommend it (76.0%).
When asked how important it was for women of reproductive age to stay up to date with COVID vaccination, 80.8% of the ob/gyns said it was very important, as compared with 78.8% of pediatricians, 69.1% of family practitioners or internists, and 55.6% of the NPs/PAs.
“One in five providers felt that it was only somewhat important that women of reproductive age stay up to date with COVID-19 vaccination, despite evidence that these women delay vaccination or remain unvaccinated,” the study authors pointed out.
Providers who already offered Tdap and flu-shot vaccinations were more likely to offer or administer COVID shots as well.
These findings came from the Fall 2022 DocStyles survey. Most of the 1,752 responders were family practitioners or internists (57.2%), while pediatricians, ob/gyns, or NPs/PAs each made up 14.3% of the study sample. A majority of the providers were male (55.8%), and more than 60% had practiced for more than 10 years and worked in an outpatient setting.
Most of the providers in the study offered or administered the COVID-19 vaccine (53.5%), the flu shot (80.7%), and Tdap vaccination (71.9%) at their practice, though only 39.7% of ob/gyns offered the COVID vaccine.