Last Updated on July 31, 2021
In a new study published to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, it is revealed that nearly three quarters of those who tested positive for COVID-19 as part of an “outbreak” of the largely survivable virus in Massachusetts had been completely vaccinated against the virus.
Alongside the bombshell that the vaccine was unable to protect the individuals, four of whom were hospitalized for their illness, the new data also suggests “that fully vaccinated people who get infected carry as much of the virus in their nose as unvaccinated people, and could spread it to other individuals.”
CDC Director Rochelle Walensky seemed to suggest that the newly released data will lead to a resurgance in face mask use. “This finding is concerning and was a pivotal discovery leading to CDC’s updated mask recommendation,” said Walensky, who recently recommended individuals begin wearing masks in their own home if they live with children ineligible for the vaccine or with immunocompromised individuals. “The masking recommendation was updated to ensure the vaccinated public would not unknowingly transmit virus to others, including their unvaccinated or immunocompromised loved ones.”
The CDC also warns that the “Delta Variant” is likely to be “as contagious as chickenpox.” Most mainstream media, however, neglects to mention that top experts in the United Kingdom say that the most common symptoms of the dreaded new variant of the virus are akin to “hay fever” or the common cold.
As National File reported earlier this month, experts in the United Kingdom have compared the symptoms of the COVID-19 “Delta Variant” to that of hay fever and the common cold, according to various reports. The new strain has reportedly been the cause of 99% of all new COVID-19 cases in the UK. “The main symptoms of COVID-19 appear to have changed — with headaches and sore throats now more common than fevers and coughs, according to a warning by UK experts,” noted the New York Post. “Allergy sufferers can experience some of the same symptoms as those with Covid, which can cause huge levels of anxiety,” said Dr. Connor Bryant, co-founder of clean air tech MedicAir, according to Mirror. “COVID is acting differently now, it’s more like a cold,” said Tim Spector, a professor of genetic epidemiology. “All those are not the old classic symptoms.”