New study claims ‘fear-mongering and misinformation’ could be responsible for side effects attributed to vaccines

A recent study suggests that it is not mRNA COVID-19 vaccines that are “most likely” responsible for side effects such as blood clots, strokes and heart attacks, but rather widespread concerns about the vaccines.

The only thing we have to fear is fear itself

In September, the Indian journal “Biomedicine” published a so-called study by the self-confessed “mRNA alchemist” and biotech engineer Raymond D Palmerjustified “Covid-19 vaccines and the misinterpretation of perceived side effects Clarity on vaccine safety.” The study is currently hosted on the National Library of Medicine website, which is operated by the US federal government.

While various experts, such as the internationally renowned American cardiologist Dr. Peter McCullough, having warned of potential downsides to the vaccines, Palmer, an astronomy hobbyist and former real estate agent, claimed that those who are suspicious of the COVID-19 vaccines not only have “a profound lack of scientific and medical training,” but the cause of much suffering of the vaccinated persons.

Palmer’s article asserted that various adverse effects occurred “at and about the time of receiving the [COVID-19] Vaccine” may result from the “mental stress” that comes from concern about these very vaccines.

While Palmer noted that “the likelihood of psychological stress causing strokes, heart attacks, or blood clots may seem unlikely at first,” Palmer claimed that “anti-vaccination sentiment could be attributed to the alleged side effects promoted on Anti -Vaccinations are maintained. vaccination groups.”

According to Palmer, blood clots, strokes, heart attacks, dizziness, fainting, blurred vision, and loss of smell and taste are products of mental stress. The mRNA alchemist also claimed that the “science for the vaccines that cause blood clots hasn’t been found.”

Contrary to Palmer’s published suggestion, the University of Utah reported that Johnson & Johnson and AstraZeneca’s COVID-19 vaccines, for example, have been linked to thrombotic thrombocytopenia, in which antibodies lead to “uncontrolled activation of platelets … and the formation of blood clots.”

in the April 2021The U.S. Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention announced a pause in their recommendations for the use of the Johnson & Johnson vaccine for this very reason.

Considering previous links to blood clots, Palmer said that mental stress “clearly causes vasoconstriction and arterial narrowing of the blood vessels.”

As a result, individuals who are “panic, worried, stressed, or scared about vaccination” may find that their arteries “constrict and constrict in and around the time of vaccination.”

In addition, stress can induce myocardial ischemia (MSIMI), he said, which restricts blood flow to the heart due to emotional distress.

Although Palmer did not “include or rule out every observed side effect,” he suggested that “anxiety tactics and fear tactics employed by various anti-vaccination groups” trigger these mental stressors, vasoconstriction, and subsequently the so-called anti-side effects – vaxxers claim that the vaccines are manufactured.

Obesity and poor arterial health, when combined with stress, “can increase the likelihood of a vaccine side effect,” Palmer added.

In the paper, Palmer didn’t account for side effects experienced by people who weren’t necessarily panicked, worried, stressed, or attuned to cautionary tales about the vaccines. Palmer focused on fear allegedly being created by the “anti-vaccination” movement.

Palmer also did not examine possible links between MSIMI or coagulation and statements like President Joe Biden’s December 2021 warning that America would experience “a winter of grave illness and death,” or former New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo (D) excitation that the unvaccinated could “end up killing your grandmother”.

It is unclear from Palmer’s paper whether the fear-mongering rhetoric put forward by the government and other mRNA vaccine advocates could have produced “adverse effects” on the vaccinated or the unvaccinated, or both.

While the Australia-based former real estate agent emphasized that those who fear side effects “might increase their risk of side effects,” his proposed cure wasn’t censorship or chemically induced fearlessness. Instead, Palmer suggested that potential vaccine recipients “should see their doctor and discuss the use of any therapy or medication” aimed at improving healthy blood flow and treating heart disease.

When asked by Rebekah Barnett of “Dystopian Down UnderSubstack about his PhD candidacy reportedly said Palmer couldn’t respond because he signed non-disclosure agreements. New study claims ‘fear-mongering and misinformation’ could be responsible for side effects attributed to vaccines

Laura Coffey

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