HomeBudget & Tax NewsGroup Bypasses Big Tech Censors to Promote Vaccine Informed Consent

Group Bypasses Big Tech Censors to Promote Vaccine Informed Consent

The Citizens’ Council for Health Freedom (CCHF) is using billboards to inform the public about their right to consent to COVID-19 vaccines and avoid big tech censorship in the process.

Although big tech censorship was not the primary reason CCHF is using billboards to get its message out, billboards turned out to be the right choice in driving people to the CCHF website to get more information on the COVID-19 shots.

“People are so excited that there is someone standing up for them rather than telling them to go get injected,” said Twila Brase, R.N., the president and founder of CCHF, on The Heartland Daily Podcast. “This [coercion] won’t end with you being vaccinated. If you don’t take the booster, you may no longer be considered vaccinated, and we have heard there maybe 8 to 10 boosters in the offing.”

Brase pointed out that boosters are now a requirement in Israel and many public places require proof of vaccination to enter.

“So, it’s really important to stop what’s going on [in the United States],” Brase said.

Good, Old-Fashioned Media

CCHF launched its billboard campaign this summer and has billboards in Texas, Alabama, Michigan, Wisconsin, and Idaho. The billboards direct people to RealRisks.org, which explains how health agencies collect information on vaccine adverse effects, where to find that information, a patient’s right to refuse the vaccines, early treatment, and testimonies of people who have refused the shots.

The website is online, but the ads promoting them use traditional media that cannot be rejected by social media platforms like Facebook and YouTube.

“They can’t be censored; however, there have been billboard companies that have refused to put them up,” Brase said.

Billboard ads work, according to a 2009 Arbitron National In-Car Study.  The study found that 71 percent of Americans “often look at the messages on roadside billboards,” and learned or remembered something from them.

 

-Staff reports

AnneMarie Schieber
AnneMarie Schieber is a research fellow at The Heartland Institute and managing editor of Health Care News, Heartland's monthly newspaper for health care reform.

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