Eh I get it Im just skeptical of the whole weve had enough of your sh$t so this is what your going to do kindoff approach. Well just have to see if it works though that's the collective mind set it seems ( not just on this thread) but in society in general but moving along then.I get that you sometimes think out loud. I can do the same. Usually, I edit and re-write my first draft thoughts before I ever hit the Post reply button. But that's just me.\nSwerd there was mention a couple of pages ago about new possible variants developing in other countries. Someone said they may be more resistant to the vaccines it hadn't been confirmed yet have you heard anything about this?Lately, I haven't heard any long-lasting reports of new variants of SARS-CoV-2.\n\nI do keep an eye out for new variants. It can be hard because most of the newspapers are doing that too. Sometimes they are too eager to be the first to report something. So I look for reports coming from several different sources, that stand up to scrutiny for more than one news cycle (roughly a week).\n\nBut, I also don't believe it when I read analyses from epidemiologists who predict there are limits to the SARS-CoV-2 virus's ability to mutate. It seems the virus ignores what the experts predict.\nAlso what is your take on poor underdeveloped countries and there ability to vaccinate? Do we know how that is coming along?There are a number of Schools of Public Health at universities across the USA and elsewhere. Many of these places are full of people who are good at understanding science and medicine. They're also full of people who understand how different societies & cultures around the world react when they are presented with a large scale vaccination efforts. There are always interesting stories how vaccination seems to conflict with deeply held cultural practices or religious beliefs in various 3rd world countries. We can think of examples from places like Pakistan or Central African nations, where vaccination efforts only succeeded if the westerners persuaded and enlisted the local political and\/or religious leaders to support their efforts.\n\nBut these cultural experts never anticipated how deep the anti-vaccination beliefs are here in the USA. No one did. I'm guessing here, but just like in 3rd world countries, the only way to succeed in vaccinating 95% of the US population may be to go about it the same way as the Public Health Cultural Anthropologists do in poor undeveloped countries. In that sense, Texas, Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, and Pennsyltucky (just to name a few) are no different than Bangladesh.