Nearly 90% of young people in the UK already have antibodies for COVID-19, thanks to natural immunity

New figures suggest that nearly nine out of every 10 people in the United Kingdom between the ages of 16 and 24 already have antibodies to protect themselves against the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19).

These estimates come from the U.K.’s Office for National Statistics (ONS), which carried out blood tests on people between the ages of 16 and 24 in the country’s four main political subdivisions – Scotland, Wales, England and Northern Ireland.

According to the estimates, 86.9 percent of young people in Wales have COVID-19 antibodies. In Northern Ireland, the number is 87.2 percent. In Scotland and England, this number increases slightly to 88.7 percent.

The presence of coronavirus antibodies among such a high percentage of young people all over the U.K. suggests that many have already been infected by COVID-19 and have recovered from it. It takes two to three weeks after infection for the body to make enough antibodies to fight off the virus if it tries to enter a person’s body again.

The ONS also carried out blood tests on other age demographics. The government agency also found that artificial antibody levels among older age groups who were the first to get vaccinated in Dec. 2020 were falling very quickly.

The government agency also found that older age groups that have artificial “antibody” levels from being the first to get the COVID-19 vaccines in late 2020 and early 2021 were falling very rapidly.

The ONS and many British scientists even admitted that the so-called antibodies provided by the vaccines dip several weeks following injection, and they have also acknowledged that this means the supposed protection the inoculations give disappears over time.

Unfortunately, this data has not spurred on the British government to hold off on continuing the country’s unsuccessful mass vaccination program. Instead, government ministers are now pushing to provide booster doses to people over 50, people who are immunocompromised and healthcare workers.

The British government falsely believes that providing even more vaccines will help keep people from getting infected. (Related: Unvaccinated people have already achieved herd immunity, while the VACCINATED are now getting sick as their vaccines fail.)

If more people are not scared into getting vaccinated, the government is planning to coerce the British population by threatening to force people to wear masks in public and work from home. Worse yet, the government has not ruled out instituting another lockdown if the vaccination rate does not rise.

Many people around the world already have natural immunity to COVID-19

The U.K. is not the only country in the world with a high rate of natural immunity to COVID-19. In Mumbai, India, nearly 90 percent of the residents of the city already have COVID-19 antibodies, according to a survey that was just released on Friday.

The survey was conducted by the Brihanmumbai Municipal Corporation, the main civic body that governs Mumbai. The survey involved giving people blood serum tests between August and early September. This was done on 8,674 adult residents of Mumbai.

According to the results of the survey, 88.29 percent of women and 85.07 percent of men in Mumbai already have COVID-19 antibodies from natural immunity.

The survey also found that a slightly higher percentage of people living in crowded slum areas of Mumbai had COVID-19 antibodies. According to the survey, 87.02 percent of people in slum areas had COVID-19 antibodies, compared to 86.22 percent of people living in non-slum areas.

The previous survey conducted in March of this year found that around a third of the population of Mumbai already had natural immunity to COVID-19. The survey found that 41.6 percent of people in slums and 28.5 percent in non-slums already had COVID-19 antibodies.

Learn more about how natural immunity protects people from COVID-19 better than the supposed immunity provided by the vaccines by reading the latest articles at Vaccines.news.

Sources include:

DailyMail.co.uk

TheGuardian.com

EuroNews.com

IndianExpress.com

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