There’s no Delta-specific booster coming to save you — what we have is good enough


Legacy media needs to get in touch with reality and ground truth and stop the trick or treat.

Natural immunity actually works, even though the vaccines are no longer performing up to intended purpose and specifications. – @RWMaloneMD

Aylin Woodward and Hilary Brueck Nov 1, 2021

A woman wearing a mask and blue scrubs gets a shot in a clinic.
Nurse Alix Zacharski receives a Pfizer COVID-19 booster shot in Miami, Florida on October 5, 2021. 
  • The technology behind Pfizer and Moderna’s vaccines makes it easy to tweak shots to target coronavirus variants.
  • Current booster shots aren’t specific to Delta, because the original vaccines are still effective against the variant.
  • If spread of COVID-19 gets under control through vaccinations, there may never be a need to change them.

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When the Delta variant ruined America’s plans for a hot vax summer, drug-makers scrambled for a quick fix. 

Boosters were coming, politicians promised. The mRNA technology undergirding Moderna and Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccines had already been heralded as flexible — able to be tweaked with relative ease to fight off emerging coronavirus variants. Shiny new life preservers to safely deliver us from the Delta wave must be on the way, many thought.

And in fact, vaccine companies including Pfizer and Moderna did race to begin developing new Delta-targeted vaccines.

Now boosters have arrived in the US. But none are Delta-specific.

Moderna, Pfizer, and Johnson & Johnson’s boosters have all been green-lit for vulnerable populations in recent weeks, and data suggests they boost immune responses beyond levels seen with the initial vaccines

The boosts, which all target one of the original strains of the virus, still work well against Delta and its descendants. So if you’ve been pinning your hopes on getting a Delta-specific booster, there’s no need to wait. What we already have is good enough.

“Right now, Delta’s superpower is not necessarily evading vaccine-induced immunity,” Dr. John Wherry, an immunologist and pharmacology expert with the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, told Insider. “Its superpower is it spreads faster.”

Increased infectiousness, on its own, is not something that necessarily necessitates a whole new vaccine.

“We’ve, at least for the moment, dodged a bullet,” he said.

Other variants like Beta demonstrated a more worrisome ability to potentially evade antibodies generated from the shots. But Beta, Wherry said, hasn’t spread as efficiently as Delta has — tamping down the need for Beta-specific boosters.

‘A never-ending race’

variant lab
Researchers sequence coronavirus samples. 

The coronavirus is constantly changing as it spreads from person to person, but its rate of evolution is orders of magnitude slower than a virus like the flu. Still, even that slow rate is far faster than the pace of vaccine manufacturing.

“If we were to update the vaccine every time a new variant arose, that would be a never-ending race,” Dr. Ramon Lorenzo, an infectious disease expert at Northwestern’s Feinberg School of Medicine, told Insider. “Imagine when we saw the Alpha variant that we had changed the vaccine to fight that. And now we see it’s all Delta, so that would’ve been a futile effort.”

The flu vaccine gets updated almost every year, because typically what’s circulating has changed so much that the previous year’s shot is no longer very effective.

The same is not true with the coronavirus. For now, a booster dose of our existing vaccines provides renewed protection against all variants. 

That may have to do more with the timing of the booster than the number of shots given, according to Professor Francois Balloux, who directs the UCL Genetics Institute at University College London.

There’s no way to know for sure, but it’s possible we might have been able to achieve more durable immunity if the timing of the first two doses of the COVID-19 vaccines was more spread out (one piece of evidence for this: booster data from J&J suggests waiting six months to boost that single shot is far better than boosting after two months, in terms of antibodies.)

But staggering vaccine protection like that wasn’t a safe option during a deadly pandemic. Hence, boosters are needed.

man in a mask getting his third booster shot of Pfizer vaccine injected into his right arm by a healthcare worker (also masked).
Booster shots being administered at a hospital. 

“For the current variants, we haven’t seen a need for a new variant vaccine. A boost seems to broaden your immune response enough,” Dr. Rachel Presti, who directs the infectious disease clinical research unit at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis, told Insider.

That’s because, even with variants of concern like Delta that collect an especially large number of mutations at once, the virus versions are still genetically very similar to their progenitor — the earliest novel coronavirus version sequenced from Wuhan, China, which is what all current vaccines are based on.

“The virus can’t actually mutate too far away from where it started from,” Wherry said. “If it does, it will no longer be able to get into human cells.”

So, for now, the protective antibodies our bodies produce after getting vaccinated against the older virus can still recognize and neutralize new variants — what’s known as cross-reactivity.

Such cross-reactivity could actually decrease, Lorenzo said, if people were vaccinated with the wrong kind of variant-specific shot.

“If you made a vaccine specific to the Alpha variant, it might share less common things with Delta than the original virus,” he said. That would mean such a vaccine might not work as well.

‘A logistical nightmare’

Pfizer and Moderna vaccines
Vials of the Moderna (right) and Pfizer COVID-19 vaccines. 

Experts say there would also be logistical challenges with distributing vaccines against different variants.

“We have current vaccine stocked in venues close to patients now, but it took a long time to achieve that,” Dr. Benjamin Linas, an epidemiologist at Boston University School of Medicine, told Insider via email. “We cannot start over every three months.”

Besides, there’s little precedent for approving and regulating variant-specific boosters. Federal regulators don’t require clinical trials to approve the new flu vaccine every year. But mRNA vaccine technology is new territory, Wherry said. It will be up to regulators to decide whether tweaked boosters require additional trials. 

Most experts agree that, until real-world data show the effectiveness of the vaccine is dropping across multiple populations in different geographic areas, there’s no need to wade into that regulatory quagmire.

If we simply use what we have to “boost people, boost people, boost people, maybe we can swamp the variants,” Dr. Kathryn Stephenson, from Harvard’s Center for Virology and Vaccine Research, suggested at a recent conference.

Variant-specific vaccine trials are still happening

Moderna vaccine
A doctor prepares a Moderna COVID-19 vaccine. 

Vaccine-makers are still preparing for the possibility of variant-specific vaccines.

Moderna is investigating the usefulness of its Delta-specific booster, and Dr. Jacqueline Miller, senior vice president of infectious diseases at Moderna, told Insider the pharmaceutical company is hoping to post results from that trial in early 2022.

“Could we have some variant that throws all of this out the window? Definitely,” Presti said, warning it’s still possible a variant could emerge that would escape vaccine response completely. “The only way we’re going to stop this is actually to get enough immunity worldwide that we don’t see new surges where the virus can really mutate more.” 

Miller agreed. 

“To be clear, the best thing we could do is actually create the comfort level for unvaccinated people to decide to get vaccinated,” she said. “Herd immunity is just really difficult to achieve when you only have 60% vaccine coverage.”


The Time for Silence is Over

A unified pushback against the globalist agenda

It’s finally here, the Global Walkout begins September 4th at 8pm London time and continue every weeks. Next step 4th June 2023.

One step at a time, hand in hand, we are walking out from the globalist society they are trying to enslave us into

ANYONE can participate
ANYWHERE in the world

JOIN or read about it here –

The third step is to unsubscribe from all mainstream media outlets. Delete the apps from your phone, laptop, and tablet and unfollow all of their social media and YouTube channels. Try to avoid mainstream media for at least one week, even if the headline is intriguing.

In the same time why not removing all the big tech tracking/spying/social credit system around you: (Youtube, Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, Tik Tok, Google, Apple, Microsoft, Whatsapp, Zoom, Linkedln, Snapchat, Tumblr, Pinterest, Reddit, Myspace, etc.)

The fourth step of the global walkout is to move as many accounts as you can to a union or local bank.

If you like our work please consider to donate :


If you are looking for solutions (lawyer, form, gathering, action, antidote, treatments, maybe this could help you:

If you want to fight back better:

Find the others:

Spike Protein Protocol 

Glutathione (most important for body detoxification) or better
NAC = N-Acetyl-Cysteine 600-750mg (causes the body to produce glutathione itself)
Astaxantin 5mg (also improves vision)
vitamin D3
Milk thistle (also liver and stomach protection)
Melatonin 1mg to 10mg (against 5G)
Alternatively CDS/CDL and zeolite

Dr. Zelenko’s Protocol contains Ivermectin, Hydroxychloroquine (HCQ), Zinc, Vitamin D3, and Quercetin.

How to find the truth :

Search engine:,, Searx (choose the server that you want) or

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