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PROPAGANDA EXPOSED: “How To Talk To Your Kids About Getting The COVID-19 Vaccine”


Want to see some evidence of the MSM propaganda I always talk about on here?

Well, I have the perfect example for you.

Today I saw a message pop up in my news feed with the headline: “How to talk to your kids about getting the COVID-19 vaccine.”

Then I saw it again.

And again.

Then I Googled it and found replica articles EVERYWHERE.

It looks like the Talking Points memo has clearly gone out from on high and they’ve got a BIG message they need everyone to buy into right away!

Let’s take a look….

We’ll start with UNICEF (by the way, you know it’s urgent when they enlist the big orgs like UNICEF to push an agenda):

Then we have KMBC ABC News 9:

Then we have (of course) CNN:

Then we have KCCI Newschannel 8:

Is that where the propaganda ends?


Nope, that’s just the tip of the spear.

You can’t get one paragraph into the article before you get hit with more propaganda.

Let’s check out the first paragraph from the CNN article:

Well, would you look at that.

In one paragraph they’ve planted the idea that ALL parents are just DYING (no pun intended) for the COVID jab to finally be approved for kids so they can inject their little ones!

In reality, I think there are many, many parents who would never give this experimental poison to their loved ones, let alone “all parents across the country”.

In fact, I would venture to guess over 50% of parents would never give this to their kids ages 5-11.

But that is NOT the impression you’d get from reading this CNN article.

See how they push their agenda?

It’s sick.

It’s deceptive.

It’s devious.


I report, you decide.

Here’s a portion more of the article so you can see what they’re pushing at CNN:

CNN: Do you think children between the ages of 5 and 11 will be overly concerned about getting the Covid-19 vaccine?

Dr. David Hill: As far as kids are concerned, this is just one more vaccine, one more shot. How they react is going to be very largely — if not completely — dependent on how the adults in their lives frame the experience. If we are expressing concern, skepticism or worry, they’re absolutely going to pick up on that. If we’re expressing confidence and relief, they’re going to pick up on that as well. And children are always listening, even when we think they aren’t.
Kids always want to know, “Am I going to be OK?” As parents, we need to be able to give them honest and reassuring answers. The data on the dose for 5- to 11-year-olds is not out yet to be scrutinized, but based on our experience with the other vaccines, we hope we’re going to be able to say, “Yes, this is very safe, and yes this will keep you from getting sick.”
CNN: As a pediatrician, what do you think is a child’s biggest fear about getting a vaccine of any kind?
Hill: By far the No. 1 thing that I hear is, “I don’t want this to hurt. How bad is it going to hurt?” First, I never lie to kids. I never tell them it’s not going to hurt at all or you’re not going to feel it, because it’s just not true.
You want to be honest. You want to say, “You know what, it’s going to hurt just a little bit, but it’s not going to hurt as bad as some other things that happen to you all the time — like falling down when you’re running or stubbing your toe.”
Then, you want to give children a sense of control, a sense of power, a sense that they are doing something that matters. Talk about what they can do: “You like to play baseball and you’re right-handed, right? Maybe you want to have the shot in your left arm instead of your right.”
Talk in advance, too, about what they can do so that they don’t notice the pain: “Do you know that if you take a breath and blow out really slowly things hurt less? They also hurt less if you’re singing or if you’re holding my hand.” There are a lot of things that you can do, from distraction to breathing to thinking pleasant thoughts to talking about something else. All these things make a difference.
If you can reassure children that yes, you’re going to have control, and yes, it’s going to hurt a little, but we’re going to help you keep it from hurting as much as you think, those things can be very helpful.
CNN: Kids want to know whether they can go on playdates with their friends, visit their grandparents over the upcoming holidays and take pictures with Santa. Do we know yet if that will be possible for vaccinated children?
Hill: Much of the answer to that question is going to depend on how the entire community responds. When community transmission rates are very low, a lot of things become very safe. It will also have to do with how effective the vaccines for children are, but it will probably have more to do with how many people get the vaccine and how much care we take with distancing and keeping our masks on, until we get these numbers down so low that the general risk is within a tolerable number.
I certainly hope that over time, we’re going to see that these vaccines in younger children are super effective, so effective that we can stop taking other precautions. But I think it will really depend on everybody doing their part and squashing this virus to just a point where it’s no longer a major threat.
CNN: Will children be able to stop wearing masks at playdates if everyone present is vaccinated? What about at school?
Hill: I don’t think we will be able to forgo masks until this virus is more tightly controlled. Right now, we are seeing with the transmissibility of the Delta variant that even vaccinated people can get Covid-19. The vaccine is extraordinarily successful at preventing people who have received it from being hospitalized or from dying from Covid, but it is certainly possible to get a post-vaccine case of the virus.
If you are outside of the family unit or at a small space indoors, you do want to wear a mask. And that is what we are doing now, even if you are vaccinated. There was that brief moment before the Delta variant when community transmission rates were really plummeting, and the protection of the vaccine seemed to be high enough so that if you were with another fully vaccinated person, you could drop your mask.
Delta changed all that and sent us backwards, as did this third wave where the virus was becoming very prevalent in the community again. And so we had to step it back a little bit there and go back to using masks.
For the moment, I think the masks are still the rule, but that depends again on community rates of transmission. When community rates get low enough, hopefully we will all rip our masks off and go back to sitting close together in small spaces.

Let me know what you think of this whole thing in the comments below.


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