A Michigan school district shuttered its schools this week. It wasn’t over the latest Covid-19 outbreak, but a related issue that is increasingly becoming a problem: Vaccine side effects.
The huge story flew under the radar in part because corporate affiliates buried the actual reason for the Saginaw Township Schools closure. An ABC 12 report, “Saginaw Township Schools closed Monday because of staffing shortage, will reopen Tuesday,” is indicative of the way corporate media hid the truth from the public.
“Saginaw Township Community Schools was closed on Monday,” ABC12 reported. “At first, the blame might be leaning towards COVID-19, but a district spokesperson told ABC12 News that a large number of staff members had negative reactions to the COVID-19 booster that they received over the weekend.”
“At first, the blame might be leaning towards COVID-19, but a district spokesperson told ABC12 News that a large number of staff members had negative reactions to the COVID-19 booster that they received over the weekend,” the report added.
The ABC report noticeably fails to cite the schools’ announcement, which makes it clear why staff called out of showing up for work: Negative reactions to the booster shots.
“STCS Schools Closed Monday, November 8th. All Saginaw Township Schools will be closed today, Monday, November 8th, due to a staffing shortage. Staff members will not report. Child care and after-school programs (including swim school) are cancelled. The Board of Education meeting will still take place. A large number of our staff had a negative reaction to the COVID booster shot given at a voluntary clinic over the weekend, resulting in absences today. There is a substitute teacher/staff shortage throughout the state, further complicating the availability to cover those absences.”
The ABC 12 points out that widespread negative reactions to the Covid-19 ‘vaccine’ and the boosters are “fever, fatigue, and headache.” While many schools are mandating Covid ‘vaccines’ for staff, and some are even mandating them for children, there are serious concerns that the shots don’t significantly slow the spread.
“People inoculated against Covid-19 are just as likely to spread the delta variant of the virus to contacts in their household as those who haven’t had shots, according to new research,” Bloomberg reported in late October.
This is an excerpt from Becker News.
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