April 17, 2024

Vaxxed adolescents six times more likely to suffer heart problems than from COVID-19


Research led by Dr. Tracy Hoeg of the University of California investigated the rate of heart inflammation among children aged 12 to 17 after receiving the second dose of the COVID vaccine. Their conclusion: the risk of heart complication was highest among boys aged 12 to 15 years, which was estimated at 162.2 per million. The second-highest rate was among boys aged 16 to 17 years (94 per million), and the third-highest was among girls aged 16 to 17 years (13.0 per million).

Meanwhile, hospitalization due to COVID among healthy boys is 26.7 per million. This means that boys aged 12 to 15 years face 6.1 times the risk of heart complications after vaccination compared to hospitalization due to covid.

The study covered reports of heart inflammation following vaccination from January to June 2021, and only included results for the mRNA vaccines.

Editor’s Note: Just a few days ago, the Philippines have approved the use of Pfizer vaccines for those aged 12 to 17 years old.[1]https://www.sunstar.com.ph/article/1897066/Manila/Local-News/FDA-approves-Pfizer-vaccines-for-12-to-17-years-old In response to this, our own government is making plans to roll out vaccination of minors by end of the year.[2]https://www.cnnphilippines.com/news/2021/9/1/covid-vaccination-minors-Q4.html, … Continue reading

We wonder if our government officials have actually done due diligence for child vaccinations. Will our hospitals be capable of handling the adverse effects due to the vaccines, or will children die because of this careless decision? We hope that parents will make their own research in order for them to make the right decision for their children. [You can begin your research on heart inflammation in children from these articles: EMA finds vaccine link to heart inflammation, FDA adds heart inflammation warning to Pfizer, Moderna experimental vaccines, Pediatrician says heart inflammation following vaccination looked like kids were having a heart attack].

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