How College Students Can Say ‘.No!’ to a ‘Mandatory’ Vaccine
A reader writes:
I’ve read a number of your articles on Lew Rockwell. It did resonate when you talked about the vaccine not being about the vaccine, but rather weakness among men.
Both of my nephews are enrolled in college, and neither have the desire to get vaccinated. They are currently talking with their pastor to get a religious exemption. I know a lot of other college students must be in the same place, getting significant pressure to acquiesce.
I know demands on your time are great, but have you seen any articles or resources to help them out? I’ve been searching Lew Rockwell and the Children’s Health Defense site, but haven’t seen much to help college students specifically.
I reached out to Prof. Block about the compulsory vaccinations for my nephews. Even if they can get a religious exemption, the question is whether they really want to be part of an institution that is subjecting thousands of young people to an experimental vaccine mandate. Even then, they shouldn’t need a religious reason for exemption; they should have the agency to make that personal decision themselves.
Your work reminds me of a John Vervaeke lecture that I recently watched. Prophets aren’t mystical people; they are the ones in your life that tell you what you are doing wrong today, and how you need to get back on track!
A Concerned Uncle
Thank you for your note.
I wrote a book called “Face Masks in One Lesson,” but it could just as easily have been called “Vaccines in One Lesson,” or “Toxic Experimental Covid Shots for the Hopelessly Obedient in One Lesson,” because even though the theme is face masks, the solution works for any health mandate, Covid shots included.
The following will work for Covid shots and face masks alike.
1.) Obtain the policy
At the schools you speak of, somewhere there is a written policy on Covid shots. It is not a colorful sign posted at the entrance to the Union, nor is it a big sticker on the automatic doors of the student health center that says “mandatory,” it’s a several pages long unattractive legal document that lays out the policy, the consequences, and the exemptions. Someone knows how to access it. One just needs to find out who that is and to convince that person to share it, which is generally speaking not hard.
An email like this could accomplish that:
Dear Dean Skirvin,
I am appreciative for the leadership you’ve shown over these difficult times.
I am writing to ask for a written copy of the school’s vaccine policy, because I’m interested in understanding this important policy.
Thank you for your service to our community.
2.) Read the policy
Read the entire thing and understand every sentence. If you have trouble with any legalese
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