It’s about freaking time! Women have been reporting changes in their menstrual cycle after receiving the COVID vaccine since the initial rollout.
Back in April, The Lily first sounded the alarm that women were experiencing changes to their menstrual cycle after receiving the COVID vaccine. They reported earlier periods, heavier flows, more painful cramps, and irregular periods. The article links to an early Twitter thread where women were discussing the changes that they noticed to their cycle.
Fast-forward five months and the National Institute of Health has announced that it will conduct a $1.67 million study to investigate possible effects on the female reproductive system.
They’re just looking into this now?
Hasn’t the Pfizer shot been administered to millions of women and teen girls already? Doesn’t this seem like a relevant issue?
The one-year NIH study will have half a million participants and will include “teens and transgender and nonbinary people.”
The approximately yearlong study will follow initially unvaccinated participants to observe changes that occur following each dose. More specifically, some groups will exclude participants on birth control or gender-affirming hormones, which may have their own impact on periods.
“Our goal is to provide menstruating people with information, mainly as to what to expect, because I think that was the biggest issue: Nobody expected it to affect the menstrual system, because the information wasn’t being collected in the early vaccine studies,” said NICHD director Diana Bianchi in a statement to the Lily — reportedly crediting their early coverage for helping to make the NIH aware.
Source: New York Post
“Menstruating people” she says and expects to be taken seriously.
The funding was fast-tracked because Bianchi said that the NIH was “worried this was contributing to vaccine hesitancy in reproductive-age women.”
Well, duh! Thousands of women have been reporting issues with their menstrual cycle since February and there is no data or study into it but you want them to get the vaccine anyway? Some women would naturally be concerned about their reproductive health.
“We’re just going to study the effects now, and there’s no long-term data, but get the jab anyway!”
These “experts” don’t understand how people work, do they?
Back in February, a CDC study showed that women were more likely to report side effects from the vaccine than men. Although roughly 61% of the vaccines were given to women in that first month, 79.1% of the side effects reported were experienced by women.
Women seem more likely to experience COVID-19 vaccine side effects than men, according to a study published February 26, 2021, by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
After looking at the first 13.8 million doses administered (between December 14, 2020 through January 13, 2021), CDC researchers found that 79.1% of side effect reports came from women.
Common side effects included headaches, fatigue, arm soreness, and dizziness.
While rare, women were also more likely to have anaphylactic reactions to the vaccines, according to recent CDC data published in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA). All 19 of the reported anaphylactic reactions to the Moderna vaccine occurred in women, as did 44 of 47 anaphylactic reactions to the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine. (Rare instances of anaphylactic reactions have also been reported from the Johnson & Johnson vaccine, but the JAMA report only looked at shots administered when Moderna and Pfizer were the only two vaccines authorized.)
Source: Very Well Health
Experts say that it’s because the female immune system responds differently to certian vaccines. The left will probably say that is “transphobic” but those people are actually anti-science and are not to be taken seriously.
We’ve been told by the medical experts that the vaccines don’t have any effect on the reproductive system and suggesting that it might is a “conspiracy theory.”
But it appears that they don’t really know. They didn’t bother to check. If they did, why are they suddenly studying it now?
It should be noted that the CDC says that the vaccine doesn’t affect fertility and notes that women have become pregnant after receiving the shot and that there was no increase in miscarriage after vaccination.
But then, the CDC has been very busy flip-flopping on masks, herd immunity levels, and overstepping its authority by banning evictions, so it’s difficult to trust the “medical experts” these days.
If the general public is having difficulty believing “the experts” and “the Science” it’s really the fault of “the experts” who have been undermining their own credibility for a year and a half now.