Are you concerned about the vaccine?
Because if you are, you’re not alone. A lot of reports have been coming out detailing the negative side effects of the vaccine on some people.
Is this happening to everyone, or even most people?
Nope, but it still raises some concerns.
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Who is the vaccine not safe for?
If you have had problems taking flu shots, should you take the vaccine?
What are the negative side effects?
A lot of these questions have been either swept under the rug, or they’re not getting the proper attention they deserve.
Take a look:
Lifesite had more on the story:
Data released today by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) on the number of injuries and deaths reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) following COVID vaccines remain consistent with previous weeks, with the exception of a 31% spike in reports of Bell’s Palsy.
Every Friday, VAERS makes public all vaccine injury reports received by the system as of Friday of the previous week. Today’s data show that between Dec. 14, 2020, and March 5, a total of 31,079 total adverse events were reported to VAERS, including 1,524 deaths — an increase of 259 over the previous 7 days — and 5,507 serious injuries, up 1,083 over the same time period. In the U.S., 85.01 million COVID vaccine doses had been administered as of March 5. VAERS is the primary mechanism for reporting adverse vaccine reactions in the U.S. Reports submitted to VAERS require further investigation before a causal relationship can be confirmed.
This week’s 31% increase in reports of Bell’s Palsy marks a break with past trends. Otherwise, today’s data reflect trends that have emerged since The Defender first began tracking VAERS reports related to COVID vaccines.
KUTV, a CBS affiliate reported:
Like many others, Eunjin Kim felt like she’d been hit with an instant case of influenza after getting her second shot of the Moderna COVID-19 vaccine.
I was laying there with a down comforter and with the electric blanket and still shivering," Kim said.
Carissa Spencer didn’t have to wait for her second shot of the Pfizer vaccine to feel like something wasn’t right. She had swelling that moved down the right side of her body.
"I was extremely nervous, it wasn’t very attractive at all," Spencer said.
Cari Banks also received the Pfizer vaccine. Hours after getting the first shot, she was rushing to the nearest hospital. Four days and two emergency rooms later, Banks was released from University of Utah Hospital.