Newly released CDC data shows nearly a third of people who got vaccinated experienced significant adverse events

Newly released CDC data shows nearly a third of people who got vaccinated experienced significant adverse events

(Planet Today) Newly released data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) shows that around a third of participants who signed up for a voluntary Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccine safety monitoring program suffered from significant adverse events, with nearly eight percent of those side effects requiring professional medical care.

The data came from v-safe, a voluntary smartphone-based program created by the CDC specifically to monitor the effects of the COVID-19 vaccines. To sign up, people simply have to download the app onto their smartphones, register and provide periodic health check-ins after receiving COVID-19 vaccines.

In June 2021, the Informed Consent Action Network filed two lawsuits for the v-safe data to be made public, led by Siri & Glimstad LLP lawyers Aaron Siri and Elizabeth A. Brehm. Following months of legal wrangling, the CDC finally capitulated when a court ordered the agency to produce the data.

According to ICAN and Siri and Brem, the data produced thus far by the CDC is limited because v-safe only provides users with a limited number of fields to choose from when reporting health concerns.

V-safe also provides users with free-text fields where they can write down more detailed descriptions of their health concerns. The data contained in these free-text fields have not been made public. Siri and Brehm have stated that they will continue to litigate to obtain this data and more.

Before the court order by ICAN and its attorneys, the CDC has never released v-safe publicly. All other requests before the court order were ignored or rejected.

Millions of symptoms reported

Approximately 10.108 million people signed up for v-safe and voluntarily reported their health following COVID-19 vaccinations.

Of those 10.108 million people, 3.353 million – around 33.17 percent of  all participants – reported being impacted by the COVID-19 vaccines. Of the people who reported being impacted, 1.226 million – 12.13 percent of all participants – reported being unable to do normal daily activities because of the vaccine. Another 1.344 million – 13.3 percent of all v-safe participants – reported being unable to do work or attend school because of the vaccinations.

Some 782,913 people, or 7.7 percent of everyone who signed up for v-safe, reported requiring medical attention, emergency room intervention, hospitalization or other care from a doctor or other healthcare professional because of the vaccine.

All of the participants of v-safe also reported a total of 71 million symptoms or an average of more than seven symptoms per v-safe user. One of the most common symptoms was joint pain, with around four million v-safe users experiencing it. Of these, around two million reported experiencing mild joint pain, 1.8 million moderate joint pain and over 400,000 severe joint pain.

Other symptoms noted by v-safe users include fatigue, muscle or body aches, headaches, abdominal pain, other kinds of pain, swelling, chills, nausea, redness, itching, diarrhea, vomiting, irritability, drowsiness, loss of appetite, rash outside the injection site and swelling in the groin or underarm area.

Around 13,000 infants under two years old were also registered in v-safe. The parents and guardians of these infants reported over 33,000 symptoms, with the most common being irritability, sleeplessness, pain and loss of appetite.

Visit VaccineInjuryNews.com for more news related to the adverse effects and injuries caused by COVID-19 vaccines.

Watch this episode of the “Health Ranger Report” as Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, discusses how nearly half of Americans are still willing to commit suicide by vaccine.

(Article by Arsenio Toledo republished from Citizens.news)

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