by Jamie White

Don’t expect the mainstream media to give this the full coverage it deserves — instead, share this link with friends and family to get the word out!

Reports from Amish country reveal the notoriously anti-modern community achieved herd immunity without isolating, going to the hospital, or taking the experimental COVID injection.

Investigative reporter Sheryl Attkisson interviewed Mennonites of Lancaster County, Pennsylvania, earlier this month to find out how they dealt with the COVID pandemic — and their responses were stunning.

Mennonite Calvin Lapp explained to Attkisson that their traditionalist Christian culture primed them to resist the government’s heavy-handed and largely unscientific public health measures.

“There’s three things the Amish don’t like,” Lapp said. “And that’s government— they won’t get involved in the government, they don’t like the public education system— they won’t send their children to education, and they also don’t like the health system. They rip us off. Those are three things that we feel like we’re fighting against all the time. Well, those three things are all part of what Covid is.”

Instead of adhering to government protocols, the Amish opted to mass-infect themselves with COVID during a religious holiday in May to achieve herd immunity.

“When they take communion, they dump their wine into a cup and they take turns to drink out of that cup,” Lapp explained. “So, you go the whole way down the line, and everybody drinks out of that cup, if one person has coronavirus, the rest of church is going to get coronavirus. The first time they went back to church, everybody got coronavirus.”

It’s a worse thing to quit working than dying,” he continued. “Working is more important than dying. But to shut down and say that we can’t go to church, we can’t get together with family, we can’t see our old people in the hospital, we got to quit working?”

“It’s going completely against everything that we believe. You’re changing our culture completely to try to act like they wanted us to act the last year, and we’re not going to do it,” he added.

Not long after, the Lancaster County Amish community did indeed achieve herd immunity, according to the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania.

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