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According to the scientists, “It is known for other vaccines that can cause reactivation of the virus, especially in immunosuppressed patients and patients undergoing cancer treatment, for example as described for the herpes zoster subunit vaccine.”

Herpes Zoster infection

Updated September 9, 2021: Pfizer’s Covid-19 mRNA vaccine was associated with an increased risk of herpes zoster infection, according to a real-world case-control study from Israel.

Updated October 3, 2021: An original adverse event analysis I conducted of the federal Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting (VAERS) showed 6,339 reports related to herpes.

Updated September 9, 2021: Pfizer COVID-19 mRNA vaccine was associated with an increased risk of lymphadenopathy, swelling or inflammation of the lymph nodes according to a real-world case-control study from Israel.
Production problems

medical-diagnosis-for-illness-people-flat-banner-vector-id1148940036-1200x801-5380627On June 11, the European Union Drug Regulator announced that it will not use batches of the Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccine manufactured at a Baltimore, Maryland facility during the period of reported cross-contamination manufacturing issues. at the property.

  • Anonymous sources said up to 60 million doses of the Johnson and Johnson vaccine had to be thrown away.
  • But the FDA released a press release stating that two batches from the Baltimore facility were safe to use. The FDA said that “several other batches are not suitable for use, but additional batches are still under review.”
  • Changes in the menstrual cycle
  • Updated January 13, 2022: A study finds that vaccination affects and delays women’s menstrual cycles.

Updated September 19, 2021: All brands of Covid-19 vaccines are associated with changes in women’s menstrual cycles, according to a British study.The biologically plausible mechanisms that link immune stimulation with menstrual changes include immunological influences on the hormones that guide the menstrual cycle or effects mediated by immune cells in the lining of the uterus, which are involved in the cyclic accumulation and rupture of this tissue.

Research exploring a possible association between covid-19 vaccines and menstrual changes can help understand the mechanism.
Menstrual changes after covid-19 vaccination

Pregnant women

Several Brazilian states suspended the use of AstraZeneca’s Covid-19 vaccine for pregnant women in May 2021 after a pregnant woman died after being vaccinated. The decisions follow the recommendation of the country’s National Health Surveillance Agency, which recommended the “immediate discontinuation” of the AstraZeneca Covid-19 vaccine for pregnant women after the results of the adverse event monitoring of the vaccine in the country.

The CDC says that with limited data on the impact of the Covid-19 vaccine in pregnant women and their unborn babies, the decision whether to vaccinate during pregnancy is an individual decision to be made between a woman and her doctor.

734570_blogpatientrights_060220-01dignityandrespect-6715617Updated October 23, 2021: A study on the AstraZeneca vaccine, finds a preterm birth rate of 30% for pregnant women compared to 0% in the control group.
Vaccinated (left column) vs. Control (right column)

Previously infected

The CDC falsely claimed that studies have shown Covid-19 vaccines to be effective for those who already had Covid-19. In fact, studies have shown otherwise.
Waning immunity, revolutionary infections

Update January 13, 2022: European Union regulators have warned that “frequent Covid-19 recalls could adversely affect the immune system and may not be feasible”. The agency said “repeating booster doses every four months could eventually weaken the immune system and tire people.”

Concern arises when more data reveals that Covid-19 vaccines do not provide effective protection against infection and the spread of Covid beyond a short period of time.Update November 7, 2021: a US study finds after 6 months. The effectiveness of the Moderna vaccine drops to 60%. Pfizer drops to 49%. J&J drops to 13%. Last year, FDA’s Dr. Hahn said the FDA would not authorize vaccines that were not at least 50% effective.