The American Heart Association’s (AHA) publication Circulation released a second study indicating young patients who experienced myocarditis were intensely injected with an experimental mRNA COVID-19 shot within a month of their heart condition beginning.
The study looked at data from 139 adolescent or young adult patients under 21 years old, “with suspected myocarditis within 30 days of COVID-19 vaccination” from 26 healthcare centers in America.
The study states: “Understanding the clinical course and short-term outcomes of suspected myocarditis following COVID-19 vaccination has important public health implications in the decision to vaccinate youth.”
The data showed that:
🔹136, or 97.8%, received an mRNA shot. 🔹131, or 91.4%, had a Pfizer jab with 128, or 91.4%, coming after the second jab.
🔹The median age was 15.8 with males (126, or 90.6%) making up the largest share.
Symptoms generally began within 2 days of being jabbed, and chest pains (99.3%) were the most common symptom.
The study looked at cardiac magnetic resonance imaging (cMRI) and concluded, “Abnormal findings on cMRI were frequent. Future studies should evaluate risk factors, mechanisms, and long-term outcomes.”
This is the second recent study published by the AHA showing alarming information about the shots. Last month, it published a study finding that “most patients” are at higher risk of heart-related medical issues after an mRNA shot.
That study was performed by cardiologist Dr. Steven Gundry who invented infant heart transplant surgery. There were “dramatic changes in most patients,” Gundry found, who were more at risk of heart attacks and other Acute Coronary Syndrome.
Social media giants like Twitter are placing an ‘unsafe link’ warning on the American Heart Association studying showing that mRNA vaccines dramatically increase risk of developing heart diseases from 11% to 25%.
“I’ve seen a big increase in thrombotic-related vascular conditions in my practice,” renown London Dr. Tahir Hussain confirmed. “Far younger patients are being admitted and requiring surgical and medical intervention than prior to the pandemic.”
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