COVID Russia: Impressive clot-shot nihilism
The injections will continue until morale improves
There are 100 million expired doses of Sputnik V rotting in warehouses across Russia.
But how will the Russian Health Ministry expend these unproven genetic slurries—even if their shelf life has already been extended, thanks to Science?
One way is through coercive clot-shot decrees, which are still in force in many regions. There are even new injection edicts: Moscow cops—already fully vaxxed under duress—have reportedly been ordered to get boostered or suffer the consequences.
Extortion is a wonderful way to create organic demand for 100 million doses of expired clot-shots—but there’s one small problem.
Sputnik V is a two-component clot-shot. The first dose (“Sputnik Light”) is marketed as a standalone injection and an ideal booster. Look, it’s even on Sputnik V’s website:
But this means compulsory revaccination only requires the first component of Sputnik V. How will the Russian Health Ministry get rid of its stockpile of second-component doses?
Easy: Just declare it’s now safe and effective to revaccinate with the second component of the drug. Or, better yet: alternate between the two, depending on which injection you got last.
“[I]t is highly recommended to repeat the booster immunization with the first or second Sputnik V component, preferably different from the one used last time,” a very serious scientist employed by the Russian Health Ministry explained to Interfax on July 25.
Are there any studies showing this is a good idea? Or even safe? If this truly is a safe and effective option, why even bother having two different components? What the heck is going on here?
Last week, Russia’s federal COVID Nanny, Rospotrebnadzor, begged Russians to get re-injected every six months. Clearly, the plan is to cajole the proles into cycling through these 100 million doses; if it takes ten years, so be it—Sputnik V has infinite shelf life; it’s immortal.
By the way: Russians understand what is happening, and they are overjoyed about their government’s ongoing attempts to inject them with expired genetic goo.
One appreciative Russian even made a video of his expired health-giving slurry:
The good news is that there are fresh and not-expired doses of Convacell, the hot new clot-shot developed by Russia’s Bill Gates groupie, Veronika Skvortsova. And according to Skvortsova, her injection is highly effective against the Mythological “Centaur” Strain. Yes, that’s a thing now.
Also, starting in autumn, regions will start shilling a new nasal vax.
What does the nasal vax do?
Nobody knows. We mean that seriously: there is basically zero clinical trial data about it.
Maybe it will make you glow in the dark. Fingers crossed.
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