@CovidianChurch @Asheswillfall1 @AyeKay15 @disclosetv I think the covid vaccines have an advantage influenza vaccines don't, it seems influenza vaccines do not illicit good t-cell responses. Covid vaccines do. https://t.co/DR4GDhH7Wn
@easleysmash @drmoriarty12 @sweetsaphy @ZubyMusic Yes multiple strains are part of it as well. But influenza vaccine does not illicit strong b and T cell responses which is your immune memory cells. This also answers the question in that each virus is uniq
@TrackingCovid Take a look at this article about influenza. It concludes that natural antibodies from infection produce more antibodies than a vaccine. Please spare me mRNA argument. mRNA is not predicated on "real world experience" for the body. https:/
T-cell responses following Natural Influenza Infection or Vaccination in Solid Organ Transplant Recipients. https://t.co/f4r6cOLLqZ
This is one of countless studies that show immune responses are far more robust from natural infection. There is no - and I mean *no* - vaccine in this category that induces a better immune response than natural infection. https://t.co/fL6Viu7C3F https://
The lockdowns were short sighted in regards to future public health concerns. The youth need to be introduced to the real thing for the purpose of long term t cell memory (https://t.co/a0sDVWCpiX). True infections provide for more robust protections (https
@ByronYork Fun combo read: https://t.co/FMmXyLe8mq. "Infection elicits significantly stronger CD4+ responses compared to the influenza vaccine and thereby likely elicits better protection against reinfection."
@TheLastPersont2 @velvet12 @CarlSul80702319 Hmm, the first article I have found is a study of strength comparisons of vaccine v natural T-cell strenht in transplant patients. And this data seems to contradict your interview data. https://t.co/S2bo8G7OJ1