World’s top static freediver reports cardiac problems following second Pfizer shot
11/10/2021 // Ramon Tomey // Views

French freediver Florian Dagoury was diagnosed with a cardiac condition after getting his second dose of the Pfizer Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccine. The Thailand-based freediver said he experienced a higher-than-normal heart rate and reduced breath-holding capacity following the jab.

Dagoury made his name as the world's top static freediver by holding his breath for 10 minutes and 30 seconds underwater – the longest recorded so far. However, the diagnoses of myocarditis and trivial mitral regurgitation undermined his extraordinary ability.

Myocarditis, or heart muscle inflammation, is a common side effect of the Pfizer vaccine. On the other hand, trivial mitral regurgitation involves the heart valve improperly closing – pushing a small amount of blood back.

Dagoury took to Instagram on Oct. 6 to share what happened following his second dose of the mRNA vaccine. "After my second dose, I noticed that my heart rate was way higher than normal and my [breath-holding] capacities went down significantly," he said.

The freediver noted that his heart rate while sleeping ranged from 65 to 70 beats per minute (bpm) compared to 37 to 45 bpm before. His waking heart rate always went beyond 100 bpm, even reaching 177 bpm while having dinner with friends.

A cardiologist told Dagoury that his elevated heart rate was a common side effect of the vaccine. "Nothing to worry about, just rest [and] it will pass," the cardiologist advised.

However, his situation remained the same after 40 days, prompting Dagoury to visit another cardiologist. The second cardiologist diagnosed the French freediver with myocarditis and trivial mitral regurgitation. Dagoury also pointed out that the vaccine's side effects affected his breath-holding capabilities. He said he now struggles to hold his breath for eight minutes and that he feels a strong urge to breathe whenever he reaches a depth of 40 meters (131.23 feet) underwater. His diving performance was reduced by 30 percent. (Related: US soldiers who received mRNA vaccine have higher rate of cardiac inflammation – study.)


Vaccine weakens perfectly healthy people

Dagoury is one of the latest individuals to report health problems after getting injected with the COVID-19 vaccine. Almost a month after the French freediver shared his experience, Argentinian soccer player Sergio "Kun" Aguero was diagnosed with tachycardia – a faster-than-normal heart rate – following chest pains in the middle of a soccer game.

InfoWarsArmy reported on Nov. 1 that Aguero, striker for the FC Barcelona soccer team, collapsed 41 minutes in during the team's Oct. 30 match against Deportivo Alaves. Medical staff examined the 33-year-old Argentinian before being taken to a nearby hospital for "chest discomfort." Aguero was later diagnosed with the cardiac condition. (Related: Teen dies of heart attack soon after getting COVID shot so he could play hockey: report.)

While Aguero's vaccination status has yet to be confirmed, a Sept. 12 report by Football Espana said 99.99 percent of Barcelona players and staff had been injected with the vaccine. The article noted that the football club "[has] moved quickly to vaccinate players and staff against COVID-19."

Bob "The Plumber" Sisson and Marien Barrientos talked about the incident on the Nov. 4 episode of "CLO2TV" on Brighteon.TV. Barrientos told Sisson that Aguero was "one of the most cared-for players" in the world of soccer – having passed all physical examinations before he was hired by Barcelona.

"Aguero is the second best Argentinian player after [Lionel] Messi. He actually played [in the] Manchester City football club in England, and he's one of the most-loved soccer players that has ever played there. [Aguero] dropped on the field playing, he was taken to the hospital – and he now has heart problems. This is a guy who's been playing soccer for years; one of the top players in the world. [Because of] this tachycardia, he's going to be out of the field for three months. If everything goes OK, then he can go back to playing. But they don't know how he's going to respond to treatment," Barrientos said.

"Soccer is the biggest sport over here [in Latin America]. Everybody was talking about that, at least in Latin America. They could not hide that because it happened in the middle of [a] match, and they had to stop it. So yeah, it's so sad."

Meanwhile, Barcelona interim manager Sergi Barjuan said the Argentinian soccer star's condition has improved since his Oct. 30 collapse. "I spoke with Kun [Aguero] and he is relaxed. He is locked in his room, but relaxed," Barjuan told reporters during a press conference. has more articles about the COVID-19 shots harming healthy people such as Florian Dagoury and Kun Aguero.

Sources include: 1 2

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