• Gary Moller

Two Deaths per day on average from COVID Jab in NZ


Vaccine risk
Which gives better protection and is safer: losing weight or getting the jab?

David wrote the following:


Dear readers: What (if anything) do you know about NZ's CARM database? Well, here is something I find particularly interesting and, I suggest, is worth a few minutes on a Sunday to read. https://nzphvc.otago.ac.nz/carm/

Quoting: "New Zealand health professionals can be proud of their high rate of adverse reaction reporting" .. and... "New Zealand has had the highest rate of reporting adverse reactions to medicines per population in the world for at least the last two decades."

Then, a little further down "However, it is estimated that only 5% of all reactions are reported so there is still room for improvement"

Well, if that isn't contradictory!

Now, take a look at the CARM website itself. https://www.medsafe.govt.nz/profs/PUArticles/ADRreport.htm

and

https://www.medsafe.govt.nz/.../Medicines-Safety-and...

I would be interested to know what conclusions Gary's readers would arrive at, having perused these CARM / Medsafe sites.

Gary:

I have good contacts within medicine: a broad range of healthcare professionals who pass on interesting information. My conclusions are these for adverse medical events and especially any related to the current vaccination programme:

  • If a patient reports to their Dr ill health that may be related to the jab, the standard response is to dismiss this as being a mere coincidence.

  • There are many anecdotal reports of adverse events such as Shingles, Guillian-Barre Syndrome, Bell's Palsy, stroke, heart attacks and death; far more than being officially reported.

  • Adverse medical events are most unlikely to ever be reported.

  • Given the earlier conclusions, I think a 5% rate of reporting is depressingly generous!

If a suspected adverse event happens then it is up to the patient to report it and not rely on the doctor to do so.