PERTH, AUSTRALIA – A Western Australian policewoman who suffered from a stroke after her Pfizer COVID-19 vaccination, is getting attacked by “medical experts” who are disputing her claims and saying there are no known links between the Pfizer jab and recipients suffering strokes.
Chantal Uren, 37, received her first Pfizer shot in August and was hospitalized a few weeks later for a transient ischaemic attack – often referred to as a ‘mini stroke’. Weeks on from the incident, Uren has been sharing regular updates to her Facebook followers and posting photos from the hospital while telling others not to get the COVID-19 vaccine.
On October 17th, Uren wrote in a lengthy post that she wasn’t planning on getting jabbed until her employer made it mandatory.
“In August, my employer announced that anyone who was not vaccinated against COVID would be treated differently by having to wear masks at all times in the workplace; excluded from buildings and moved out of their positions that they have worked hard for into office type roles if they are not vaccinated.”
Despite her reluctance, Uren received her first Pfizer vaccine in late August.
“The morning of my appointment, I was really scared about getting the vaccine as I knew it wasn’t right for me.
Sadly, I joked with the doctor saying ‘I’ll be the one the vaccine kills.’ Sadly, it could have.”
For the following three and half weeks, she suffered rashes every day, fevers as high as 39.7, aching muscles, flu-like symptoms, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, pressure in her sinuses and a cough so bad that she felt like her blood vessels were going to ‘explode’ in her face.
Uren’s posts on Facebook have garnered so much attention that they have sparked backlash from “medical experts”.
The president of the Australian Medical Association in Western Australia, Mark Duncan-Smith, commented that there is no evidence proving that the Pfizer jab is linked to strokes. He said just because someone suffers these kinds of health impacts after receiving their shot does not mean they are related.
He told West Australian:
“It’s like saying I had my Pfizer injection and within two weeks I had a car accident. Therefore, Pfizer injections cause car accidents.
There is no evidence to suggest that Pfizer is associated with strokes, or TIAs.
Just because something is on social media or the internet does not mean it’s factual. And the TGA is not involved in a conspiracy and, quite simply, Pfizer is not associated with strokes or TIAs.
These events are often coincidental, rather than being caused by the vaccine, therefore any attempts to link the two based on a temporal association alone is misleading.”
The number of attacks on Uren also prompted a response from Australian politician and Senator for Queensland Gerard Rennick:
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“Mainstream media hit a new low today by attacking Chantal Uren for spreading Covid misinformation.
Attacking someone who is suffering from a stroke and other health issues just goes to show how low the media will go.
The irony of course is that the author Annabel Hennessy is the one spreading misinformation by quoting a doctor who says there is no scientific proof to show that the Pfizer vaccine could cause stokes.
Which is of course rubbish since clots are a recognised side effect of the vaccine and clots cause strokes.
Furthermore, as quoted in the Herald Scotland, “Research involving almost 30million people found that hospital admissions or death from blood clots and a bleeding disorder increased for “short time intervals” after first doses of the Pfizer-BioNTech or AstraZeneca vaccines….Further analysis found that between days 15-21, after the first dose of the Pfizer vaccine, the risk of stroke caused by a blood clot in the brain (ischaemic stroke) was raised by 12%.”
The doctor further embarrasses himself by comparing a stroke to a car accident. A stroke is a biological outcome, a car accident is a mechanical or human error outcome. The two are in no way related.
The medical community should be ashamed of this doctor for his bullying and misinformation.”
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