New Study Finds Even A Mild COVID Infection Leaves Long-Lasting Immunity

New plot twist

The mainstream media followed the wrong narrative in 2020. Their theories contradicted long-standing immunology, but big guys weren’t really worried. They only care about the money. Keep those millions coming!

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Bloomberg columnist Andreas Kluth claimed that “we’re in for seemingly endless cycles of outbreaks and remissions, social restrictions and relaxations, lockdowns and reopenings.”

Guess what… Kluth is wrong. The same goes for the mainstream media.

A group of researchers at the Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis conducted an interesting study. The results were published Monday in Nature. Researchers found that even mild or asymptomatic cases of coronavirus may leave behind lasting immunity. This immunity guards against repeated infections for most individuals.

“Last fall, there were reports that antibodies wane quickly after infection with the virus that causes COVID-19, and mainstream media interpreted that to mean that immunity was not long-lived,” said senior author Ali Ellebedy, an associate professor of pathology and immunology, of medicine and of molecular microbiology.

“But that’s a misinterpretation of the data,” Ellenbedy claimed.

“It’s normal for antibody levels to go down after acute infection, but they don’t go down to zero; they plateau. Here, we found antibody-producing cells in people 11 months after first symptoms. These cells will live and produce antibodies for the rest of people’s lives. That’s strong evidence for long-lasting immunity.”

Researchers showed that the key is in the bone marrow.

Antibody levels increase in the first months of the infection. However, they level off because bone marrow contains antibody-producing cells. These antibodies are present about 11 months after the initial COVID-19 infection.

“People with mild cases of COVID-19 clear the virus from their bodies two to three weeks after infection, so there would be no virus driving an active immune response seven or 11 months after infection,” Ellebedy said.

“These cells are not dividing. They are quiescent, just sitting in the bone marrow and secreting antibodies. They have been doing that ever since the infection resolved, and they will continue doing that indefinitely,” he added.

Does this apply to asymptomatic cases of coronavirus or fully vaccinated people?

There are similar findings for SARS. Survivors have durable T-cell immunity even 17 years later.

These findings may be unsurprising but they are definitely welcome.

The coronavirus pandemic is coming to an end. Will someone inform the mainstream media about this?

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Source: The Western Journal

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