Poll shows 15% of COVID vaccinated were diagnosed with new medical condition soon after

A new poll commissioned by Children’s Health Defense showed that 15% of Americans report being diagnosed with a new medical condition in the days, weeks or months after receiving a COVID-19 vaccination.

The Zogby poll surveyed 1038 Americans and found out that 67% of them had received at least one vaccination, while 33% were unvaccinated.

Of those vaccinated, 6% received one dose, 28% received two doses, 21% received three doses, and 12% had four or more.

“The fact that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) reports more than 232 million Americans ages 18-65 have taken at least one dose of the COVID-19 vaccine, and 15% of those surveyed report a newly diagnosed condition is concerning and needs further study,” Children’s Health Defense (CHD) executive director Laura Bono said. “The mRNA vaccine technology is new and clinical trials naturally have no long-term data. CHD believes this survey points to the need for further study.”

Alarming numbers

Among people aged 18 to 29, 30% reported a new medical diagnosis, and among those aged 30 to 49, that number was 23%. After age 50, the numbers were in the single digits.

Those who reported a new medical diagnosis within weeks to several months after receiving a vaccine reported the following conditions:

  • 21% blood clots
  • 19% heart attack
  • 18% liver damage
  • 17% leg clots/lung clots
  • 15% stroke

Even though many had been diagnosed with a new medical condition shortly after getting a vaccine, only 10% said they regretted getting a vaccine, while 67% said it was a good decision and 24% were neutral.

More study needed

It is possible or even likely that some of these new medical diagnoses are not related to the vaccine; however, the numbers are significant enough to warrant more study.

The Wall Street Journal reported last month that adverse effects reported within 10 days after getting vaccinated show four main immediate effects: low platelets (thrombocytopenia); noninfectious myocarditis, or heart inflammation, especially for those under 30; deep-vein thrombosis; and death.

These adverse effects are in much lower numbers than the Zogby study, but also show cause for concern, according to the Journal.

Now that the hysteria around COVID-19 has begun to die down, it would be good to know if the vaccines are really as safe as we were told early in the pandemic. We already know they aren’t as effective, at least not anymore.

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