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Syringe

COVID vaccine hesitancy widespread, even among medical professionals

COVID
© northjersey.com
Public health groups, including the World Health Organization, are making a concerted effort to reduce COVID vaccine hesitancy, as many medical professionals and minority groups remain doubtful about safety and efficacy.

As details on the latest COVID vaccine contenders flood the news cycle on a daily basis, reports of concerns regarding the safety and efficacy of the vaccine are widespread among many demographics, even including the professional medical community.

As vaccine hesitancy grows agencies, including the World Health Organization (WHO), are stepping up efforts to build vaccine confidence through public relations and communications campaigns.

Comment: The WHO has been pushing the 'vaccine hesitancy' as a global health threat for some time now. The following articles are from 2016:
Of course they don't use words such as manipulation and mind control - they only use politically correct and friendly sounding words to describe their plans. WHO planning documents are always speaking about promoting the good of humanity, correcting the plight of the poor, resolving the unequal and harmful treatment of women and girls, and protecting the environment from human destruction. They are the big brother that will help us all live in a utopia of their design and creation.

WHO would never tell us that "we are going to badger you until you change your mind about accepting vaccinations." Instead they say, "Effective communication is key to dispelling fears, addressing concerns and promoting acceptance of vaccination." [5] The result is still the same; they are following a deliberate plan to eliminate opposition to vaccination.
If you choose to reject any part of the current vaccine paradigm, as crafted by the government and the pharmaceutical industry, you will be put on to stupid list, even though, ironically, it is widely acknowledged that people who choose to chart their own way on the issue of vaccines tend to be extremely well-educated and often have advanced degrees.



Syringe

Public needs to prep for vaccine side effects

vaccine hesitancy
This summer, computational biologist Luke Hutchison volunteered for a trial of Moderna's COVID-19 vaccine. But after the second injection, his arm swelled up to the size of a "goose egg," Hutchison says. He can't be sure he got the vaccine and not a placebo, but within a few hours, Hutchison, who was healthy and 43, was beset by bone and muscle aches and a 38.9°C fever. "I started shaking. I had cold and hot rushes," he says. "I was sitting by the phone all night long thinking: 'Should I call 911?'"

Hutchison's symptoms resolved after 12 hours. But, he says, "Nobody prepared me for the severity of this."

He says the public should be better prepared than he was, because a subset of people may face intense, if transient, side effects, called reactogenicity, from Moderna's vaccine. Some health experts agree.

Comment: Big Pharma is pushing dangerous drugs and vaccines on people. The "cure" is much more dangerous than the virus itself.


Attention

Fauci: Case count to decline after inauguration day

I asked my doctor when Coronavirus will end. He said : "How should I know, I am not a politician?"
Dr. Fauci says COVID-18 will start declining right after inauguration day on January 20th.
Fauci's Timetable
Of course his prediction may change depending on the outcome of litigation.

Syringe

'Covishield' vaccine volunteer sues Serum Institute of India, Oxford Group over 'adverse reaction'

Vaccines
© Harvard University
A 40-year-old volunteer for 'Covishield', the candidate vaccine being tested by the Pune-based Serum Institute of India (SII), has sued the company for ₹5 crore, alleging that the vaccine triggered an adverse reaction, which includes neurological impairment and an inability to get back to the life before being inoculated.

He has also demanded, via a legal notice sent to the SII, AstraZeneca and the Oxford Vaccine Group, that the vaccine trial, which is now being tested on 1,600 volunteers in India, be immediately halted.

The person's discharge summary says he was "discharged at request" and was recovering from "acute encephalopathy". He also had Vitamin B12 and Vitamin D deficiency, and had a probable "connective tissue disorder".

Dr. S.R. Ramakrishnan, who was the lead investigator for the Chennai arm of the trial and had treated the patient, told The Hindu that the "subject was now alright" but directed further questions to the Serum Institute spokesperson. "He recovered very well and we treated him as per protocol and he even came back for a follow-up. All the expenses were borne by the hospital," he said.

Biohazard

Pregnant women advised not to get Covid-19 vaccine - UK government report

Pregnant
A UK government advisory body has warned pregnant women to refrain from taking the Pfizer Covid-19 vaccine, which is set to be rolled out in the country later this month.

Britain is the first country in the world to approve Pfizer/BioNTech vaccine designed to inoculate the masses against the Chinese virus.


Comment: The virus is not 'from China': Compelling Evidence That SARS-CoV-2 Was Man-Made


Healthcare staff and care home residents will prioritised when the British government rolls out the Big Pharma vaccine at the expense of the taxpayer but Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation (JCVI) has warned pregnant women and women looking to become pregnant within the next few months to avoid getting the jab.

The JCVI said in a government-published report: "There are no data as yet on the safety of COVID-19 vaccines in pregnancy, either from human or animal studies. Given the lack of evidence, JCVI favours a precautionary approach, and does not currently advise COVID-19 vaccination in pregnancy.

Comment: Due to a lack of adequate trials, insufficient data and, in some cases, experimental and unproven 'technology', there are a great many concerns about the vaccines being concocted in the West, particularly those that have been rammed through the normal safe guards with 'emergency authorization': And check out SOTT radio's:


Briefcase

German lawyers initiate class-action Coronavirus litigation

Reiner Fuellmich
Reiner Fuellmich,1 who has been a consumer protection trial lawyer in California and Germany2 for 26 years, is a founding member of the German Corona Extra-Parliamentary Inquiry Committee (Außerparlamentarischer Corona Untersuchungsausschuss,3 or ACU),4,5 launched July 10, 2020.

Fuellmich is leading the committee's corona crisis tort case — an international class-action lawsuit that will be filed against those responsible for using fraudulent testing to engineer the appearance of a dangerous pandemic in order to implement economically devastating lockdowns around the world.

He estimates more than 50 other countries will be following suit. In the video [below], Patrick Bet-David interviews Fuellmich about how and why the group was formed and the status of this work.

Comment: See also:


Bulb

2019 saw UK dementia deaths decline by largest number in 20 years

dementia
© geralt/Pixabay
In 2015, the brain disorder overtook heart disease and stroke as Britain's biggest cause of death
Dementia deaths have declined by the largest number in 20 years, Government figures have revealed.

The Office for National Statistics (ONS) published its first ever figures linked to dementia and Alzheimer's disease deaths, which also include comorbidities, for England and Wales

Researchers found that in 2019 there were 530,841 deaths registered. Of these, there were 66,424 deaths due to dementia and Alzheimer's disease (12.5 per cent) compared with 69,478 deaths in 2018.

The ONS also found that there was a "significant decrease" in the age-standardised mortality rate in 2019 in comparison to 2018 (a decline from 123.8 per 100,000 people in 2018, to 115.1 per 100,000 people in 2019).

Comment: See also: Studies show ketogenic diet's promising results for all stages of dementia

And check out SOTT radio's: The Health & Wellness Show: Dementia and the Absolute Terror of Losing One's Mind


Health

Iron will to live: 102 year-old woman has survived the Spanish Flu, cancer and Covid

Angelina Friedman, covid survivor

Angelina Friedman
A 102-year-old New York woman who lived through the 1918 Spanish Flu and overcame cancer survived not only one — but two bouts with the coronavirus.

Angelina Friedman — a Westchester County nursing home resident with "an iron will to live" — battled COVID-19 back in March, as well as in October, her daughter told WPIX-TV.

"She's not the oldest to survive COVID, but she may be the oldest to survive it twice," Joanne Merola told the outlet.

The centenarian was born Angelina Sciales on Oct. 18, 1918, on a ship taking immigrants from Italy to the Big Apple in the midst of the influenza, Merola said.

Friedman's mother died in childbirth on the ship, and she was raised with the help of her two sisters.

Her father later joined Friedman and her 10 siblings in America and the family settled in Brooklyn.

Comment: This woman has one strong immune system - we salute her! As for testing positive for Covid a second time, that is debatable, considering the high rate of false positives from PCR tests.


Health

Covid-19 was present in America BEFORE being officially confirmed in China, study by US health protection agency says

Patient being treated from Covid-19 at Roseland Community Hospital in Chicago
© Reuters / Shannon Stapleton
Patient being treated from Covid-19 at Roseland Community Hospital in Chicago
Coronavirus had been infecting people in the US even before China reported its first cases on December 31, 2019, research by the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the American Red Cross has revealed.

American medics officially registered their first Covid-19 patient on January 19, 2020, but the findings in a paper published in the journal Clinical Infectious Diseases suggest the virus may have been circulating in the US prior to that.

Comment: The coronavirus COVID-19 was present in the general population before it was officially declared a pandemic.


Alarm Clock

Gut microbiome linked to poor sleep via metabolite production

gut microbiome
© AnatomyInsider/Depositphotos
New research has shone further light on the connection between the gut microbiome and sleep.
Among the many negative health outcomes that may be driven by changes to our gut microbiome is poor sleep, with recent research uncovering links between it and alterations to the community of bacteria living in our bellies. A new study out of Japan's University of Tsukuba is shining yet more light on this relationship, describing how depleted diversity of microbes in the gut can led to disrupted sleep in mice.

The research follows similar studies carried out on mice and fruit flies earlier this year, in which scientists found changes to the gut microbiome could lead to high blood pressure and fragmented sleep, as well as early death from sleep deprivation. The latest work carried out at the University of Tsukuba focuses on the role this bacteria plays in affecting sleep via the production of the neurotransmitters serotonin and dopamine.

To investigate this connection, the researchers gave a group of mice strong doses of antibiotics over the course of four weeks. This depleted the diversity of bacteria in their intestines, which led to significant differences in their metabolites compared to a control group of mice fed the same diet.

Comment: See also: