On Saturday, it was reported that once the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention gives the state the go-ahead, New Mexico will begin jabbing kids 5-11 with the COVID-19 injection, despite it having multiple serious side effects, some leading to death.
“The state Department of Health expects to have 60,000 doses for kids ready to go out to pharmacies and doctors as soon as the authorization process is complete. Kids would need to wait 21 days after a first dose to receive the second shot,” according to the Santa Fe New Mexican.
“There are still multiple steps involved here,” Department of Health spokesman David Morgan said. “We expect to be able to start vaccinating kids next week sometime. … Once we get the CDC go-ahead, it’s historically a quick turnaround.”
Leftist Santa Fe Public Schools superintendent Hilario “Larry” Chavez said, “I think, first and foremost, this has the potential to save additional lives.” He added, “Not just for the age group of 12 and under but also adults.”
State Public Education Department spokeswoman Judy Robinson called the jab for kids as young as 5 a “game-changer.”
Despite children 5-11 only being 6% of positive COVID-19 cases, only 1% of kids with the virus requiring hospitalization, and a 99.997% survival rate, the state is pushing inoculation of kids.
There have been more deaths reported in VAERS after COVID-19 vaccination than there have been deaths reported from all other vaccines combined for a period of 15 years, according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
According to the National Vaccine Information Center, many previously healthy 13-year-olds died after taking the jab due to heart problems. “Two fifteen-year-olds who died after COVID-19 vaccination both died of heart failure (VAERS ID 1187918 and 1242573) [6, 7]. A 16-year-old who died after COVID-19 vaccination (VAERS ID 1225942) had a pulmonary embolism (blot clots in the lungs),” reports Asking Healthy Questions.
As for children 5-11, the negative effects of the COVID-19 inoculation are not yet known.