November 3, 2021


by: admin


Tags: clearance, COVID19, final, kids, Shots


Categories: autism

US provides closing clearance to COVID-19 pictures for youths 5 to 11

Children’s vaccines have an orange cap. Adults (12+) have purple.

Note: How many of you remember our old “friend” Mike Stobbe – an autism epidemic denier since we started. Anne Dachel Questions Mike Stobbe – 2007 We know that there are parents who want their children to be vaccinated at the age of 5. Others would prefer to wait for dates, and still others will never want this vaccine. Once the CDC approves a pediatric vaccine, it can be a quick path to an accomplished fact that he has to go to school. Then what? Stay tuned. According to Dr. Rochelle Walensky, the vaccine is apparently not so much for health reasons, but for social reasons. See red mark below.


U.S. health officials on Tuesday gave final approval to Pfizer’s child-sized COVID-19 vaccination, a milestone that opens a significant expansion of the country’s vaccination campaign to children under the age of 5.

The Food and Drug Administration has already approved the syringes for children ages 5-11 – doses only one-third the amount teenagers and adults get. But the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention officially recommend who should get FDA-approved vaccines.

The announcement by CDC Director Dr. Rochelle Walensky came just hours after an advisory panel unanimously decided that Pfizer’s shots should be opened to the 28 million teenagers in that age group.

The decision marks the first opportunity for Americans under the age of 12 to receive effective protection from a COVID-19 vaccine.

“As a mother, I encourage parents with questions to speak to their pediatrician, school nurse or local pharmacist to learn more about the vaccine and the importance of vaccinating their children,” Walensky said in a statement Tuesday evening.

In remarks earlier in the day, she said: Although the risk of serious illness and death is lower in young children than in adults, it is real – and that COVID-19 has had profound social, psychological and educational effects on adolescents, including increasing learning disparities. Read more here at AP.


Don’t miss these tips!

We don’t spam! Read our privacy policy for more info.