May want to read the entire article, first off the study's not been peer-reviewed, secondly is this little tidbit:
"The new study showed that protection against transmission seemed to wane over time, however. After three months, people who had breakthrough infections after being vaccinated with AstraZeneca were just as likely to spread the delta variant as the unvaccinated."
Three months is nothing.
I had Covid over a year ago and I still have reasonably high levels of anti-bodies.
I think the issue here is, there are still things we just don't know and won't know for a long time. That's why some people are still reluctant to get a vaccine that was developed at a record pace and we have no long term studies to lean on to show what the possible long term side effects might be. If this virus was killing people at a much higher rate, the risk reward decision would probably dictate that most folks would gladly take the vaccine in spite of any misgivings.
Either way, at the end of the day, it should be up to individuals to decide what's best for THEIR health first and foremost, regardless of what any of us think.
Jürgen is certainly allowed his opinion and he's welcome to frame his argument any way he likes. He obviously feels passionate about it, which is understandable considering what happened to his mother. But at the end of the day, that doesn't mean his opinion trumps my opinion so far as my own decision making goes. I love that he's passionate, even if I don't agree with him.