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Lindy McDowell

Would you really ban a friend from Christmas dinner for being anti-vaxx?

Lindy McDowell


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The vaccinated, as we know, can still carry and spread the virus. But, as we also know, not nearly as much as someone who hasn’t been vaccinated. Stock image

The vaccinated, as we know, can still carry and spread the virus. But, as we also know, not nearly as much as someone who hasn’t been vaccinated. Stock image

Waves at Whitehead

Waves at Whitehead

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The vaccinated, as we know, can still carry and spread the virus. But, as we also know, not nearly as much as someone who hasn’t been vaccinated. Stock image

Will you be having an anti-vaxxer for Christmas dinner? Obviously, I don’t mean as an alternative to turkey. I mean as a guest. Or perhaps you, yourself are a vaccine refusenik. Will you be asking the triple-jabbed to share your seasonal celebrations? Or are you so enraged by their stance on inoculation you wouldn’t let them in the door?

Where once it was Brexit that divided people and in some cases caused ructions between former friends and even relatives, now it’s Pfizer. Or AstraZenica. Or alleged infringement of civil liberties.


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