Media Triggered Over Bryson DeChambeau’s Stance on COVID Vaccine

Bryson DeChambeau 2021 U.S. Open
Bryson DeChambeau watches his second shot on the 4th hole during the final round of the 2021 U.S. Open at Torrey Pines South Course on June 20, 2021 in San Diego, CA. (Photo by Ezra Shaw via Getty Images)

Last month, Bryson DeChambeau tested positive for COVID and was forced to withdraw from the Tokyo Olympic golf tournament.

Ahead of the WGC-FedEx St Jude Invitational, DeChambeau was asked by the far-left golf media if he regretted not being vaccinated (like Jon Rahm who was fully vaccinated and still tested positive for COVID).

Citing his youth (27) and health, DeChambeau said he doesn’t need to be vaccinated (with an experimental drug that is not even approved by the FDA for a virus that has a survivability rate of over 99.999% for his demographic – young world-class athletes).

(Fact check: exactly how many PGA Tour golfers or NFL, NBA, NHL and MLB players have died from COVID – even during the height of the pandemic with no vaccines? That’d be zero! According to the CDC, the average age of COVID death is 80.)

Back to the triggering comments.

“The vaccine doesn’t necessarily prevent it from happening,” DeChambeau was reported saying in a ESPN hit piece by Bob Harig.

“I’m young enough, I’d rather give it to people who need it. I don’t need it. I’m a healthy, young individual that will continue to work on my health.

“I don’t think taking the vaccine away from someone who needs it is a good thing. My dad is a perfect example. He got it early on because he’s a diabetic. People like that need to get it. My mom got it. I don’t want to take away that ability.”

DeChambeau’s one mistake was to virtue signal about “giving it to people who need it” as there does not appear to be a shortage based on the constant media campaigns by the vaccine pushers.

In DeChambeau’s defense, however, today the World Health Organization called for vaccine equity, saying that the shots need to start going to those who really need it.

DeChambeau added that when the vaccine becomes “really, really mainstream” (i.e. there’s long-term data to review), he may get the jab.

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