COVID-19 vaccines and risk of stroke: New study reveals alarming results

As the world continues to battle the COVID-19 virus pandemic, vaccines have become a critical tool in the fight against the virus. However, some experts have raised concerns about the safety of vaccines, reporting adverse reactions and deaths after vaccination. Now a new study from the US state of Georgia has added to these concerns, showing a significant increase in the risk of stroke in those who contracted the COVID-19 virus after receiving their first dose of the vaccine.

The study, published in the journal Frontiers in Neurology, found that those who contracted the COVID-19 virus within three weeks of receiving their first dose of the vaccine had an eight-fold increased risk of stroke compared to those who were vaccinated but did not contract the virus. The study was conducted by Nahab and his colleagues at Emory, who analyzed a statewide database of COVID-19 vaccine recipients.

About five million Georgia adults received at least one COVID-19 vaccine between December 2020 and March 2022, with 54% vaccinated with Pfizer, 41% with Moderna and 5% with J&J. The study found that those with a concomitant COVID-19 infection within 21 days of vaccination had an eight-fold increased risk of ischemic stroke and a five-fold increased risk of hemorrhagic stroke.

The findings have led to speculation that the vaccine-virus interaction may be the cause of the increased risk of stroke. Some experts speculate that the cause may be a vaccine-induced autoimmune attack that triggers sustained production of the spike protein in multiple organs of the body, including the heart, circulatory system, and brain.

Cardiologist Dr. Peter McCullough wrote about the study on his Substack page “Bold Reasoning.” He said the findings suggest the need for “detoxification of spike proteins,” for which he and his colleagues have developed a treatment protocol, the manuscript of which is currently in press.

The findings are alarming and underscore the dangers of rapid vaccine development and introduction without sufficient data security and monitoring. Stroke is a devastating outcome, and it appears that a large number of debilitating cases could have been avoided if COVID-19 vaccines had been withdrawn in January 2021 due to excess mortality. Patients in this study would have been spared stroke and disability.

It is important to note that this study did not compare to unvaccinated individuals. Nevertheless, the findings add to the growing body of evidence about the potential risks associated with COVID-19 vaccines. Therefore, it is important that people make informed decisions about vaccination and discuss any concerns with their healthcare provider.

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