All we really know about the Omicron variant coming out of South Africa is that it may be more contagious, but far less likely to lead to serious illness, hospitalization or death. There’re also considerable discussion that current “vaccines” may be largely ineffective against the new strain, but that contracting it may provide substantial immunity.
A recent Facebook post on the COVID variant by Alaska’s Chief Medical Officer Anne Zink cherry picks certain talking points while ignoring others – all with the intent of doggedly promoting vaccines to the bitter end.
For example, Zink states that Omicron could be “very transmissible” and that “early cases were reported in both people who had been previously infected as well as those who had been vaccinated,” but she is predictably silent about the fact that the most typical side effect of the new strain is a cough.
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Instead of addressing how Alaskans might treat Omicron through early intervention methods like ivermectin, hydroxychloroquine, Vitamin D and C and other proven methods, she uses this opportunity to double down on pressuring Alaskans to get the increasingly ineffective COVID jabs and take their booster shots.
If Dr. Zink is frustrated by the fact that less and less Alaskans trust her advice, perhaps she should present the whole story. You can’t condemn ivermectin and other early treatments because of a lack of peer reviewed articles on their efficacy, and then whole heartedly push a questionable jab which lacks any peer reviewed evidence that it works against a new and previously unknown viral strain.