Vaccine data released by the CDC revealed that the majority of children between the ages of 6 months and 5 years old who received the COVID vaccine ended up suffering from a variety of “local and systemic reactions.”
The CDC found that systemic reactions were particularly prevalent in the younger segment of the age group, 6 months to 2 years old, and those reactions included irritability or crying, sleepiness, and loss of appetite.
The adverse reactions were reported to occur during the week after receiving of either Pfizer or Moderna vaccines but most frequently occurred on the day after vaccination.
Some parents reported that after receiving the experimental injection, their child was unable to perform normal daily activities in the week that followed and others stated they were forced to seek medical care for their newly vaccinated child.
The data further revealed that roughly 10% of children ages 6 months to 2 years old were reported to have a serious “health impact” after receiving the injection, and with Moderna, that percentage increased with each dose of the vaccine taken.
This information was presented to the CDC’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) as part of an overview of all data related to the safety of COVID-19 vaccines.
In conjunction with the data from above, the presentation summarized reports from the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) and the Vaccine Safety Data Link (VSD), which includes data from several large health maintenance organizations in the United States.
Tom Shimabukuro, the head of the CDC’s vaccine safety team, headed the presentation and somehow claimed that no “statistical signals” of COVID-19 vaccine reactions were found for young children, adding that systemic reactions are “commonly reported” following vaccines.
However, other medical professionals who are importantly not affiliated with the CDC have begun sounding the alarm over what these vaccines could be doing to children.
Dr. Meryl Nass of Children’s Health Defense, for example, pointed to the unusually high number of systemic reactions among young children as cause for concern, adding that the CDC is ignoring what could prove to be a major problem.
“That stuff is not considered by the CDC to be very important … It’s assumed that all those side effects go away after a few days and leave the people perfectly well,” she said, mentioning the fevers and fatigue. “Those reactions may, in fact, be harbingers of more serious reactions, but nobody to my knowledge has published anything looking at whether these acute local or systemic reactions are indicators of a later problem.”
Dr. Nass added that she was questioning the government’s true motives and why exactly they refuse to collect and present more information on these cases.