“I was in training 30 years ago when that term [SIDS] was introduced. And it’s only way later, when the data was analyzed carefully, you see almost all the SIDs [cases] happen the week after a vaccine,” shared Dr. Paul Thomas.
“I think it’s 97% or 98% [of all SIDS cases]. It’s not happening the week before a vaccine.”
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The opinions expressed by contributors and/or content partners are their own and do not necessarily reflect the views of Red Voice Media. Contact us for guidelines on submitting your own commentary. Red Voice Media would like to make a point of clarification on why we do not refer to any shot related to COVID-19 as a “vaccine.” According to the CDC, the definition of a vaccine necessitates that said vaccine have a lasting effect of at least one year in preventing the contraction of the virus or disease it’s intended to fight. Because all of the COVID-19 shots thus far available have barely offered six months of protection, and even then not absolute, Red Voice Media has made the decision hereafter to no longer refer to the Pfizer, Moderna, or Johnson & Johnson substances as vaccinations.