Why are some young people dying of heart attack after taking covid vaccines? Here is a video of at least 20 high school athletes in the US and Europe who died after collapsing during games
On June 10, we wrote about the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) after the agency announced it was holding an ’emergency meeting” after hundreds suffered rare heart inflammation following Pfizer and Moderna COVID-19 mRNA vaccines.
Then about a week later, NBC News wrote a piece titled, “Evidence grows stronger for Covid vaccine link to heart issue, CDC says.” The NBC story provides the missing piece from our story. Citing the CDC, NBC wrote:
“A higher-than-usual number of cases of a type of heart inflammation has been reported following Covid-19 vaccination, especially among young men following their second dose of an mRNA vaccine, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said Thursday.”
The heart condition CDC is talking about is called myocarditis, which for the most part is usually mild, but according to the CDC, a handful of patients still remain hospitalized.
According to another report from WebMD, “Out of more than 12 million doses administered to youth ages 16 to 24, the CDC says it has 275 reports of heart inflammation following vaccination in this age group. The CDC has analyzed a total of 475 cases of myocarditis after vaccination in people under age 30 that were reported to VAERS.” In addition, an FDA advisory panel also found “rare, but real” evidence of myocarditis after COVID vaccines, especially in those under age 30.
Now about four months later, news outlets in the US and Europe are reporting the mysterious incidents of young people who died after collapsing during games, making some ask about the safety of the vaccine.
In a Twitter video post today, Dr. Robert Malone, who claimed to be the inventor of mRNA vaccines and RNA, asked in a tweet: “Safe and effective? Are these the vaccines that you want to have mandated for injection into your children, California parents? Let’s go, Gavin!” The video shows a montage of at least twenty young athletes who died after collapsing during games.
Safe and effective? Are these the vaccines that you want to have mandated for injection into your children, California parents?
Let's go Gavin! pic.twitter.com/LYrN0K8I34
— Robert W Malone, MD (@RWMaloneMD) November 12, 2021
On November 5, the CDC updated the information on its website regarding heart attacks in young people. In an article titled, “Myocarditis and Pericarditis After mRNA COVID-19 Vaccination,” the CDC said:
“CDC and its partners are actively monitoring reports of myocarditis and pericarditis after COVID-19 vaccination. Active monitoring includes reviewing data and medical records and evaluating the relationship to COVID-19 vaccination. Myocarditis is inflammation of the heart muscle, and pericarditis is inflammation of the outer lining of the heart. In both cases, the body’s immune system causes inflammation in response to an infection or some other trigger.”
In the “What You Need to Know” section, CDC stated that, “Cases of myocarditis reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS)external icon have occurred: After mRNA COVID-19 vaccination (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna), especially in male adolescents and young adults.”
What You Need to Know
- Cases of myocarditis reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS)external icon have occurred:
- After mRNA COVID-19 vaccination (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna), especially in male adolescents and young adults,
- More often after the second dose
- Usually within several days after vaccination
- Most patients with myocarditis or pericarditis who received care responded well to medicine and rest and felt better quickly.
- Patients can usually return to their normal daily activities after their symptoms improve. Those who have been diagnosed with myocarditis should consult with their cardiologist (heart doctor) about return to exercise or sports. More information will be shared as it becomes available.
Both myocarditis and pericarditis have the following symptoms:
- Chest pain
- Shortness of breath
- Feelings of having a fast-beating, fluttering, or pounding heart
Seek medical care if you or your child have any of these symptoms, especially if it’s within a week after COVID-19 vaccination.
If you have any health problems after vaccination, report them to VAERS.
However, the agency stop shots of recommending the vaccines to parents of young people. In the Question and Answer section on the CDC website, below is how the agency answered the question.
“Should I Still Get Myself or My Child Vaccinated?
Yes. CDC continues to recommend that everyone aged 12 years and older get vaccinated for COVID-19. The known risks of COVID-19 illness and its related, possibly severe complications, such as long-term health problems, hospitalization, and even death, far outweigh the potential risks of having a rare adverse reaction to vaccination, including the possible risk of myocarditis or pericarditis.
If you or your child has already gotten the first dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna vaccine, it’s important to get the second dose unless a vaccination provider or your doctor tells you not to get it. If you have concerns about COVID-19 vaccination, talk with your or your child’s doctor, nurse, or clinic.”
Below is a screenshot of the CDC website as of the time of writing.