It didn’t take long for the door-to-door vaccine campaign to kick off.
Just days after the Biden Administration announced the new tactic to “educate” vaccine hesitant individuals, the experimental vaccine pushers are prowling the streets.
This footage comes from North Carolina’s Mecklenburg County.
Vaccine pushers targeted neighborhoods with lower vaccination rates.
And they even convinced (most likely pressured) hesitant individuals to getting the experimental jab right on their front porch.
There was most likely:
No doctor consultation.
No review of all the potential side effects.
Unsurprisingly, the vaccine pushers targeted minority communities since they tend to have more hesitancy towards these experimental jabs.
When we review history and events like the Tuskegee experiment, minority communities have a right to be hesitant of any medicine pushed by the government.
Here’s the latest:
Door-To-Door Vaccines Launch In North Carolina… pic.twitter.com/oWUlYMF9b5
— Covid-1984 (@Covid_1984_) July 13, 2021
Door-to-door vaccination education efforts work! 5x the vaccination rate in the pilot site area in this effort in High Point, North Carolina. Meeting people where they are is what's needed to overcome barriers to vaccination. https://t.co/wtD0Tf9L21
— Lija Greenseid, PhD (@Lija27) July 13, 2021
— HeavyGroove Music (@heavygroovebeat) July 13, 2021
I thought the vaccines had to be stored in super safe very cold conditions.
How are they managing that if they are out walking all afternoon doing door-to-door vaccines In North Carolina?pic.twitter.com/D28tL0rTwK
— ✨ Bulma 🍷🇺🇸✨ (@Bulma__Brief) July 13, 2021
‘Doses to Doors’: Mecklenburg County, North Carolina health staff offering door-to-door COVID-19 vaccinations – https://t.co/0QMLVotXg4
— Freedom Bunker (@BunkerBlast) July 14, 2021
Not North Carolina!https://t.co/SEcbjNrKoB
— Wayne Dupree Media, LLC (@WayneDupreeShow) July 14, 2021
Here’s the response these medical experiment pushers deserve:
This is how you fight back kick them out answer no questions https://t.co/lmM7d7ddjM
— Sol🎬 (@Solmemes1) July 13, 2021
In Mecklenburg County, 49% of the population is partially vaccinated and 46% is fully vaccinated. The Health Department is hoping to get those numbers up with a new initiative called doses to doors.
Community outreach groups have been canvassing certain neighborhoods for a few months now, educating and encouraging people to get vaccinated. On Monday, health department workers armed with COVID-19 vaccines joined to make it easy and convenient to get a shot right at home.
“We get people that will say yes I’ll get the shot but the follow-up has always been the issue. Will they go? How can we get people to go out and go,” Robert Dawkins with Action NC said.
Action NC has knocked on 35,000 doors since May and health department officials say it has been a vital part in helping get more people vaccinated. Now, they are joining the efforts and staying close by with vaccines so they can offer the shots on demand.
“Now that the health department is actually coming out with us, we miss that middle step. Now, would you like to get a shot? Yes. We’ve got somebody right here on site,” Dawkins said.
In the first few hours of the new doses to doors program, 4 people in the Southside Homes off Tryon Street got vaccinated on their front porches.
“I haven’t been vaccinated yet because I didn’t have the convenience to get around to getting there,” a man who got the shot said. “It’s a little bit more flexibility for me now, I don’t have to worry about in the next 2 weeks who got the disease or who I may be around who has it.”
Dr. Meg Sullivan, Medical Director for Mecklenburg County, gave him his COVID-19 shot. Accessibility is still the main barrier to getting more people vaccinated. City and health leaders say this program helps to break that down.
“That eliminates any excuse. You don’t have to drive anywhere and sit in line, you don’t have to have a vehicle, you don’t have to have an Uber. They are right here,” former city councilwoman LaWana Mayfield said as she helped Action NC.
The county is primarily focused on neighborhoods with lower vaccination rates and communities that are hesitant but have also been disproportionately impacted by COVID-19.