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2022 birth decline in Germany and Sweden explained by ‘vaccines’

An alarming German study revealed how the "vaccine" rollout coincided with a sudden and dramatic drop in fertility rates in Germany and Sweden.

Published: November 10, 2022, 6:02 am

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    Berlin

    “Following the onset of the Covid-19 pandemic, several countries faced short-term fertility declines in 2020 and 2021, a development which did not materialize in Scandinavian and German-speaking countries. However, more recent birth statistics show a steep fertility decline in the aftermath of the pandemic in 2022.”

    The study provided data on the unexpected birth decline in 2022 in Germany and Sweden and examined how pandemic-related contextual developments could have influenced the post-pandemic fertility development. They relied on monthly birth statistics and present seasonally adjusted monthly Total Fertility Rates (TFR) for Germany and Sweden.

    The researchers related the nine-months lagged fertility rates to contextual developments regarding Covid-19 mortality and morbidity, unemployment rates, and Covid-19 vaccinations.

    The seasonally adjusted monthly TFR of Germany dropped around 14 percent. In Sweden, the corresponding TFR dropped almost 10 percent. “There is no association of the fertility trends with changes in unemployment, infection rates, or Covid-19 deaths. However, there is a strong association between the onset of vaccination programmes and the fertility decline nine months after this onset.

    “The fertility decline in the first months of 2022 in Germany and Sweden is remarkable. Common explanations of fertility change during the pandemic do not apply in its aftermath. The association between the onset of mass vaccinations and subsequent fertility decline indicates that people adjusted their behaviour to get vaccinated before becoming pregnant, as societies were opening up with post-pandemic life conditions.”

    The study provided novel information on fertility declines in countries previously not affected by any Covid-19 baby bust and a first appraisal of the Covid-19-fertility nexus in the immediate aftermath of the pandemic.

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