Pfizer hid data about COVID shot causing harm to pregnant women
(NaturalHealth365) Is the COVID shot safe during pregnancy? Official data from Pfizer – which the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) initially wanted to be hidden from the public for another several decades – indicates that these mRNA jabs might not be as “safe and effective” as they’d like you to believe.
And even though the typical OB/GYN may use guilt, shame, and fear to convince pregnant women to get these jabs and booster shots, the truth remains that people deserve to have access to information that will help them make informed decisions about their health.
Does this Pfizer data support their claim that COVID shot is safe for pregnant or breastfeeding women?
Thanks to a Freedom of Information Act request (FOIA), the FDA is in the process of releasing COVID shot information from Pfizer. One of the first reports, called “Cumulative Analysis of Post-authorization Adverse Event Reports,” contains a table (Table 6) detailing information about pregnant and lactating women who got COVID shots (the data ranges from the initial COVID shot rollout up to and including February 2021). Some details from the report:
- 270 unique pregnancies are featured, from countries including the United States, the United Kingdom, Canada, Germany, France, and Mexico
- 146 of the unique pregnancies had exposure to the COVID shot without any reported occurrence of an adverse event
- 124 of the unique pregnancies reported clinical events affecting vaccinated mothers, and of these, the majority (75) were considered “serious” including abortion, fetal death, chest pain, and COVID-19
Pfizer concludes from this information that “there were no safety signals that emerged from the review of these cases in pregnancy and while breastfeeding.” Yet, in their data, Pfizer acknowledges that of the reported 270 pregnancies with jab exposure, more than 88 percent (238) of these pregnancies had unknown pregnancy outcomes. Plus, 270 cases is a relatively small cohort to draw conclusions from, and this data only includes up to February 2021, even before the booster shot was authorized.
VAERS submissions continue to roll in, thousands of injuries and deaths reported – how many are left ignored?
As of December 10, 2021, there were more than 3,600 reports of pregnancy-related adverse effects following doses 1, 2, or 3 of the mRNA COVID shot from Pfizer or Moderna, including. These devastating effects include spontaneous abortions, miscarriages, stillbirths, neonate deaths, and congenital defects.
It’s important to remember that research has shown that adverse events are significantly underreported to VAERS, according to the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, an agency within the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) – even though healthcare providers are required by law to report (and we quote below directly from the HHS website):
- “Any adverse event listed in the VAERS Table of Reportable Events Following Vaccination that occurs within the specified time period after vaccination [which includes anaphylaxis, fainting, encephalitis, and any of the dozens of adverse events listed on drug package inserts]
- An adverse event listed by the vaccine manufacturer as a contraindication to further doses of the vaccine”
HHS adds that “healthcare providers are strongly encouraged to report any adverse event that occurs after the administration of a vaccine licensed in the United States, whether or not it is clear that a vaccine caused the adverse event” (emphasis ours). And yet: we have healthcare systems allegedly “overflowing” due to understaffing and increased hospitalizations. Anecdotally, many people have met doctors, nurses, and other healthcare providers who have never heard of VAERS nor understand how to navigate the rather clunky reporting system.
Can we trust that healthcare providers are genuinely taking the time to sit down and report these adverse effects – especially when we know that the typical OB/GYN is explicitly encouraging their patients (or using fear-mongering tactics) to get these shots?
Sources for this article include: