Officials from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), a private corporation posing as a government agency, say that an "investigation" they conducted determined that people's own fears are responsible for vaccine adverse effects.
"We knew we were going to see this," says Dr. Noni MacDonald, a Canadian researcher.
The CDC looked at vaccine recipients from California, Colorado, Georgia, Iowa, and North Carolina who reportedly became nauseous, started vomiting and experienced heart or chest pains after getting jabbed with the Johnson & Johnson (J&J) injection. The corporation determined that none of these symptoms resulted from the vaccines themselves, but manifested because of anxiety in the recipients' minds.
Because the J&J injection is the only one of the three currently in use in the United States that comes in one dose rather than two, the CDC claims that the most nervous and anxious people of all are probably opting for this one instead of the others.
Such folks are "more highly predisposed to anxiety-related events," according to the CDC, which means that the jabs themselves cannot be blamed for the adverse events that many recipients are suffering.
Another CDC report that looked at side effects reported by more than 300,000 J&J jab recipients determined that upwards of half of them experienced a sore arm, fatigue or headache post-injection. Another third reported chills or fever, while a fifth said they felt nauseous.
The CDC says this is perfectly normal, and MacDonald, who teaches pediatrics at Dalhousie University in Nova Scotia says that up to 15 percent of adults are afraid of injections – the inference once again being that fear is what is making people sick.
"Everybody thinks this is (only) young teenage girls," MacDonald joked. "Well, it isn't."
If one person faints while getting an injection, it could cause another person to faint. This could then lead to a chain reaction where the whole room starts getting sick right after the needle is removed from everyone's arms.
While the CDC quietly admits that "rare" reactions can occur that have nothing to do with anxiety, the AP headline and associated article reporting on the phenomenon seemingly want readers to believe that the jabs are generally safe and that only "anxiety" will cause you to get sick from one.
"These people are not crazy," MacDonald added, downplaying the situation while making sure not to offend anyone who might be scared of injections for reasons other than what they contain and what reports say they are doing to people.
On Twitter, many were quick to see right through the government's new "anxiety" narrative. Some relayed horror stories about how their own doctors dismissed symptoms as being all "in their head," which is medical abuse.
"I had a doctor tell me years ago that my symptoms were in my head," one of them wrote. "A second opinion diagnosed the true condition and I was referred to a thoracic surgeon. Moral of the story: Never believe the 'it's in your head' nonsense because that is a convenient copout for dumb doctors."
Another noted that she started to feel really sick about 30 hours after getting a Wuhan Flu shot. She suffered the worst headache she can remember and could not get up out of bed or find any type of comfort – was this all in her head, CDC?
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