The CDC has recently made an announcement about when you should get vaccinated.
They’ve said that it should be part of preparing for a hurricane.
They listed it as one of the top steps to take, so it’s apparently a priority even in the midst of a crisis.
…the CDC offers a bulleted list of advice for Americans living in an area susceptible to hurricanes. Its first piece of advice is simply, “Prepare for a hurricane,” and number two on the list, the first real piece of advice: “Get a COVID-19 vaccine as soon as you can. COVID-19 vaccines help protect you from getting sick or severely ill with COVID-19 and may also help protect people around you.”National File
Well, any American could repeat the simple fact that no vaccine will prevent you getting swept off your feet by a hurricane.
The CDC is surely aware of this fact.
So it makes you wonder why they’re shoehorning the COVID vaccine into this document.
They even go as far as to claim you should follow social distancing rules when checking on family and friends – when a hurricane is looming!
They also seem to believe the vaccine is more important than stockpiling supplies…
The push for Americans in hurricane prone areas to consent to one of the controversial vaccines now ranks above standard hurricane advice that has been ranked highly important for centuries, including stockpiling emergency supplies, creating a family disaster plan, preparing to evacuate, and protecting older adults and pets. However, the last bullet in the list again reminds individuals of COVID-19: “When you check on neighbors and friends, be sure to follow social distancing recommendations (staying at least 6 feet from others) and other CDC recommendations to protect yourself and others.”National File
This is definitely laughable, but it’s also insane and sinister.
This kind of advice could slow down people who are willing to evacuate but think they have to follow all these COVID restrictions no matter what.
The best advice for hurricanes is the same as it has been for centuries.
Stockpile supplies, make a family disaster plan, prepare to evacuate, and protect the vulnerable.