Having doubts about the vaccine?
There seem to be more and more reports coming in that the vaccine doesn’t really do much to protect against the virus as well as some would have hoped.
The newest report comes from Seychelles…the most vaccinated country in the world according to sources.
Seychelles is reportedly experiencing a surge in cases and will have to close its schools down.
The interesting thing is that 35% of all new cases were reportedly fully vaccinated.
Is there any wonder why people are hesitant to get the vaccine then?
Here is more on the story:
Bloomberg had this to report:
Seychelles, which has fully vaccinated more of its population against Covid-19 than any other country, has closed schools and canceled sporting activities for two weeks as infections surge.
The measures, which include bans on the intermingling of households and the early closure of bars, come even as the country has fully vaccinated more than 60% of its adult population with two doses of coronavirus vaccines. The curbs are similar to those last imposed at the end of 2020.
“Despite of all the exceptional efforts we are making, the Covid-19 situation in our country is critical right now with many daily cases reported last week,” Peggy Vidot, the nation’s health minister, said at a press conference Tuesday.
Daily Mail echoed Bloomberg:
There are currently 1,068 active Covid cases in the Seychelles, of which a third have been detected in people given two doses of either AstraZeneca's or China's Sinopharm's vaccine.
It unclear what has triggered the surge in cases but testing has detected the South African variant spreading on the islands.
Scientists believe the mutant strain can evade immunity and make jabs up to 30 per cent weaker at preventing infections — but they think Western vaccines should still stop people falling severely ill if they get infected.
There is more doubt about how well Chinese-made vaccines work because Beijing has refused to publish full data from trials. Chile has suffered a devastating second wave, fuelled by the Brazilian variant, despite vaccinating half its population with at least one dose of a different Chinese jab, called CoronaVac.