"I’ve got to stress: This is a common cold virus [and] 99.9 percent of people can get rid of it," Steele said. According to Steele, the jab in the arm can't stimulate a mucosal antibody response in the nose, mouth and intestinal tract that is needed to neutralize the virus before it can enter cells and replicate.
People are now asking why they are being pushed to get injected with something that does not prevent viral transmission and only degrades the immune system over time.
The government and Big Pharma have been trying to cover it up, but there is a lot of evidence showing that these vaccines are dangerous.
Immunologists and PCR tests cannot differentiate the common cold from SARS-CoV-2 virus. Apparently, the ruling class just needed to rename the flu and common cold to scare the masses enough to the point that they'd willingly inject themselves with an experimental drug that can destroy their bodies. (Related: What happened to "flu season?" In the age of COVID, "the flu" has been reclassified as coronavirus, says epidemiologist.)
Influenza rates remained low in the last two years, essentially cratering previous levels and raising questions in the academic field. So where have the flu cases gone?
"Influenza has been renamed COVID in large part," said epidemiologist Knut Wittkowski, former head of biostatistics, epidemiology and research design at Rockefeller University.
"There may be quite a number of influenza cases included in the 'presumed COVID' category of people who have COVID symptoms but are not tested for SARS RNA," he said. It should be taken into account that influenza symptoms can also be mistaken for COVID.
He argued that those patients who have been said to have COVID may also have some SARS RNA "sitting in their nose while being infected with influenza." In that case, it would be confirmed simply as COVID.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention also indicated in their influenza surveillance tracker reports that the cumulative positive influenza test rate from late September into the week of December 19, 2020 stands at only 0.2 percent as measured by clinical labs – a significant decrease compared to a cumulative 8.7 percent from the previous year.
The weekly comparisons are even starker. The positive clinical rate was 22 percent the same week in 2019, but only stood at 0.1 percent in 2020.
These low numbers continue as earlier trends in the year showed flu rates remaining at near-zero levels. The trend is also not limited to the U.S., as health authorities worldwide all reported sharply decreased influenza levels throughout what is normally peak flu season in the northern hemisphere. The rates are similarly low in the southern hemisphere.
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This video is from the Suzie's Search for Truth channel on Brighteon.com.