This isn’t the first time a pharmacy has mistakenly administered an experimental COVID-19 jab when a customer arrived for a flu shot.
It’s a disturbing trend that makes you question if these are actually ‘mistakes.’
The push to get everyone injected with the experimental COVID-19 jabs is unlike anything we’ve seen before.
And it’s only a matter of time before they attempt to inject children under 12 years of age.
Pfizer already submitted their data for 5-11 year olds to receive their toxic injections.
NEW: Pfizer is ready to ask the FDA for authorization to use its Covid-19 vaccine in children 5-11 “within days,” Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla told ABC.
— Ana Cabrera (@AnaCabrera) September 26, 2021
However, one disturbing mishap at a Maryland Walgreens saw a child younger than 5 injected with the experimental COVID-19 jab.
The family of a 4-year old brought their child in for a flu shot.
Instead, the child accidentally received the COVID-19 injection.
According to the family, they were at a Walgreens, intending to get their annual flu shot when the mixup happened. https://t.co/coxug9MVRe
— WGXA (@WGXAnews) September 29, 2021
Victoria and Martin Olivier, and their 4-year-old daughter were at a Walgreens when the vaccine mix up took place. https://t.co/Pm0NyXHHpi
— Intl. Business Times (@IBTimes) September 29, 2021
4-year-old mistakenly gets COVID vaccine instead of flu shot at Maryland Walgreens. https://t.co/plCMtYBwC1
— Miami Herald (@MiamiHerald) September 29, 2021
“Events like this are extremely rare and we take this matter very seriously,” a Walgreens spokesperson said. https://t.co/3VezvZqx9D
— Tacoma News Tribune (@thenewstribune) September 29, 2021
WGXA News reported:
One Maryland family found themselves in a scary situation — their 4-year-old girl ended up getting the COVID-19 vaccine by mistake.
Coronavirus vaccines have not been approved for children that young. Pfizer is asking for emergency authorization for children as young as 5.
According to Victoria and Martin Olivier, the family was at an area Walgreens intending to get their annual flu shot when the mixup happened.
Young Collete volunteered to go first. After getting the shot, the pharmacist realized that the girl was given an adult dose of the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine.
The accidental vaccination left Olivier with a lot of questions, such as would their daughter need to go to the hospital? Would there be side effects?
The Olivier family says it does not plan to ask Maryland regulators to investigate.
In a statement to FOX45 News, Walgreens said:
Patient safety is our top priority. Events like this are extremely rare and we take this matter very seriously. We are in touch with the patient’s family and we have apologized. Our multi-step vaccination procedure includes several safety checks to minimize the chance of human error. We’ve recently reviewed this process with our pharmacy staff in order to prevent a future occurrence.
Gateway Pundit shared additional info:
Victoria Olivier, the girl’s mother, told the Baltimore Sun that it was a “record scratch” moment that has left her with dire fears about her daughter’s health.
“All of us were just stunned,” Olivier said. “No one really knew what to do, of course.”
The child currently appears to be doing well, the paper reported.
A spokesperson from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration told the Baltimore Sun that they have no idea about the safety of the vaccine being given to a four-year-old.
“FDA has not evaluated data pertaining to the safety and effectiveness of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 Vaccine for use in children younger than 12 years of age, nor has FDA approved or authorized the vaccine for emergency use for this pediatric population,” the spokesperson said. “We are glad to hear that the child is doing well and hope that she eventually received her flu vaccine.”
Walgreens spokesperson Phil Caruso told the paper that these types of mistakes are “extremely rare.”
“We are in touch with the patient’s family and we have apologized,” Caruso said. “Our multistep vaccination procedure includes several safety checks to minimize the chance of human error. We’ve recently reviewed this process with our pharmacy staff in order to prevent a future occurrence.”