George Washington & Mass Innoculation

Last week, one of our Supervisors read a letter by someone who noted that George Washington had required vaccination of military troops in 1777. At the time, 90% of deaths were caused by disease, mostly small pox.

Washington said “Necessity not only authorizes but seems to require the measure, for should the disorder infect the Army . . . we should have more to dread from it, than from the Sword of the Enemy.”

Makes sense doesn’t it? It seem logical that the same thought should apply to our present situation, correct?


  1. There was no treatment for small pox. There is safe, effective, outpatient treatment for covid. Learn more about treatment
  2. Inoculation of small pox in 1777 was very different from the so call covid vaccine. Small pox inoculation involved infecting the person with a less deadly form of the disease. MRNA technology doesn’t prevent you from getting covid – they hope you’ll get lesser symptoms but that hasn’t been proven and has caused more harm than all vaccines combined in the last 30 years of tracking. Learn more about reported adverse reactions here (these are estimated to be 1-10% of the actual numbers)
  3. Our military isn’t dying from covid. There were only 20 covid deaths of all active duty military in 2020. Listen to the video below of a navy surgeon who explains her concerns about the damage that’s been done by requiring military get the shot.

I keep hearing people insist that mandatory vaccinations should be required. Those people have not bothered to hear our concerns or offer solutions.

Making snide comments on social media (or in a news column) or yelling at us from your car as you drive by will not bridge the gap.

We are willing to talk. Are you?

Feel encouraged to email

Author: Shawn

"The burden of suffering seems a tombstone hung about our necks, while in reality it is only a weight which is necessary to keep down the diver while he is hunting for pearls" Jean Paul Richter

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