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There is such little demand for the COVID-19 mRNA ‘vaccine’ in Sweden, that the northern European nation is unable to store the dosages due to a shortage of refrigerated storage. Despite this problem, the country is still contractually obligated by Pfizer-Biontech to continue purchasing the vaccines at the taxpayer’s expense.

Reports have revealed that Sweden like many other European Union nations signed contracts with Pfizer to purchase the vaccines but given an extreme lack of demand from the population, has encountered an unanticipated problem of being unable to store them according to Sveriges Radio.

“We have a number of vaccine deliveries coming to us, but lacking the storage capacity,” Minister of Social Affairs Jakob Forssmed said adding “This way, we reduce the risk of having to throw away vaccines.”

Breitbart reported that the Swedish Public Health Authority stopped recommending the mRNA treatment for healthy children from ages 12 to 17 with Sören Andersson, head of a unit with the PHA explaining to Swedish broadcaster SVT: “Overall, we see that the need for care as a result of COVID-19 has been low among children and young people during the pandemic, and has also decreased since the virus variant omicron began to spread.”

“With the knowledge we have today, with a low risk for serious disease for kids, we don’t see any clear benefit with vaccinating them,” PHA official Britta Bjorkholm said according to Reuters.

“In this phase of the pandemic, we do not see that there is a continued need for vaccination in this group,” Andersson continued.

According to John Hopkins University, 77.34% of the Swedish population has taken at least 1 shot and reportedly delivering enough vaccinations to give that same group second or third shots as well. But there has since been a strong drop-off in vaccination rates.

“The contract for 2022 is too big,”  an anonymous Financial Times source said cited by  Breitbart. They added, “Vaccination will not be as strong as it was in 2021. That’s why member states are asking to stretch [deliveries].”