South African studies reveal high levels of natural immunity is the best defense against omicron | 南非的研究表明,高水準的自然免疫力是對抗omicron的最佳防禦方法。

Washington University in St Louis conducted a study and found that the natural immunity induced by covid 19 has a lasting protective effect against covid 19, which means that once a person gets infected with covid 19, he is immune to the infection of this virus and its variants in the future.  Early, some organizations released misinformation to claim that the virus-induced immunity is on the decline by month, giving an impression that the immunity will be done in a few months.  The WU study has found evidence to dispute such a claim.

This article below presents some other evidence showing that the best defense comes with nature itself.  Thank God for that!

聖路易斯華盛頓大學進行了一項研究,發現covid 19誘導的自然免疫力對covid 19具有持久的保護作用,這意味著一旦一個人感染了covid 19,他就會對將來感染這種病毒及其變體產生免疫力。 早些時候,一些組織發佈了錯誤資訊,聲稱病毒誘導的免疫力正在逐月下降,給人的印象是免疫力將在幾個月內完成。 WU的研究已經找到了對這種說法提出異議的證據。下面的這篇文章提出了一些其他證據,表明最好的防禦來自自然本身。 為此感謝上帝!

Thursday, December 23, 2021 by: Arsenio Toledo

(Natural News) Two new studies from South Africa found that the country has a lower hospitalization rate for Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) infections caused by the post-vaccine omicron variant. High levels of natural immunity among South Africans stemming from prior COVID-19 infections is likely a contributing factor to this.

Since the appearance of the post-vaccine omicron variant, mainstream media outlets have tried to speculate regarding the variant’s virulence and deadliness. They repeatedly ignored South African health authorities, including Health Minister Joe Phaahla, who said that hospitalizations caused by omicron are “relatively low” and that the world has nothing to worry about.

According to data from South African health authorities, COVID-19 cases in South Africa have skyrocketed in recent weeks, in line with the emergence of the post-vaccine omicron variant. But what has puzzled scientists studying the data is that the country’s hospitalization rate has risen at a significantly slower pace compared to previous waves. (Related: In the age of Omicron, the jabbed are now catching & spreading COVID at a higher rate than the unvaxxed.)

The data strongly suggests that people diagnosed with omicron in South Africa were around 80 percent less likely to be admitted to the hospital than those diagnosed with any other COVID-19 variant.

Once admitted to the hospital, patients infected with omicron have a lower chance of developing severe disease. They are also hospitalized for fewer days on average than other COVID-19 patients.


In the first 31 days of the current post-vaccine outbreak, the country recorded 164,911 new COVID-19 cases. But just 3,432 patients were admitted to hospitals for additional care. One-hundred and ninety-four died.

In comparison, during the first 31 days of the previous wave, 38,577 COVID-19 cases were recorded and 10,088 were admitted to hospitals. The death rate of that wave was also more than three times higher than the death rate of the current wave, with 668 deaths in the first 31 days.

High vaccination rates unlikely to protect countries against omicron

“We believe that the evolution of cell-mediated immunity from prior natural infection … is resulting in the uncoupling of the high case rates seen with the omicron variant and the rates of severe disease,” wrote South African researchers in one of the new studies conducted on the outbreak in the country.

They added that the immunity “is primarily due to natural infection.”

While the authors included several caveats in their assessment regarding South Africa’s outbreak, they wrote that it is “difficult to disentangle the relative contribution of high levels of previous population immunity versus intrinsic lower virulence to the observed lower disease severity.”

“Compellingly, together our data really suggest a positive story of a reduced severity of omicron compared to other variants,” said Cheryl Cohen, an epidemiology professor for the University of the Witwatersrand and a member of the National Institute for Communicable Diseases in South Africa and an author for one of the studies.

Cohen believes the data is generalizable to other countries in Sub-Saharan Africa which have similar levels of previous infection and vaccination.

“I think what is unclear is how the picture will be similar in countries where there are high levels of vaccination but very low levels of previous infection,” she said. “The baseline epidemiology is different. But I think, compellingly, our data really suggests a positive story of a reduced severity of omicron compared to other variants.”

Listen to this Situation Update episode of the Health Ranger Report, a podcast by Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, as he speculates about how the post-vaccine omicron variant could be the cure to COVID-19.

Listen to more episodes of the Health Ranger Report podcast on

For the latest news on the omicron variant, visit

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