The girl’s death was included in the data released July 27 by the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS). According to the system, the girl was injected with her first dose of the BNT162b2 vaccine on Dec. 13, 2021. She died two weeks later on Dec. 27, 2021.
The child experienced abdominal pain, sore throat and chest pain around two or three days before her death. She did not have any pre-existing conditions, as per the VAERS report. Within the 14-week gap between her vaccination and her death, she did not visit a doctor’s office or an emergency room.
The girl’s death was among the 12,232 adverse events linked to the COVID-19 vaccine for five- to 11-year-old children between Dec. 14, 2020 and July 22, 2022. A total of 101 reports of seizures in the aforementioned age group comprised that total amount. Forty-seven reports of blood clotting and 24 reports of cardiac inflammation – myocarditis and pericarditis – were also included in the report. (Related: COVID vaccines found to increase risk of myocarditis in children by over 13,000 percent.)
For children aged six months to five years old, a total of 2,429 vaccine-related adverse events were recorded in VAERS. There were 23 instances of seizures, 15 instances of blood clotting disorders and four reports of cardiac inflammation in the cohort during the same period.
Moreover, vaccine-related adverse events for the 12 to 17 age group between Dec. 14, 2020 and July 22, 2022 totaled to 32,835 – including 44 fatalities. Most of these adverse events were linked to the Pfizer mRNA vaccine.
Of the 657 reports of cardiac inflammation for this age group, 645 cases or about 98 percent were attributed to the Pfizer vaccine. BNT162b2 was also linked to 100 percent of blood clotting disorders and postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome (POTS). Individuals affected with POTS experience a faster heartbeat whenever they change positions, such as from lying down to standing up and vice versa.
Most parents won’t let their kids get the COVID vaccine, survey finds
Given the nine-year-old’s death and the number of vaccine-related adverse events among children aged six months to 17 years, it is not surprising that a significant number of parents did not want to get their children injected with the COVID-19 shot.
A survey by the Kaiser Family Foundation’s (KFF) COVID-19 Vaccine Monitor, whose results were published July 26, reflected this sentiment. It found that 43 percent of respondent parents did not plan on getting the COVID-19 vaccine for their children younger than five years old, a 13 percent jump from the 30 percent of parents who said the same a year ago.
The KFF survey also found that 64 percent of Republican-leaning parents with children aged between six months and four years will not get their child vaccinated. Sentiment was also similar among unvaccinated parents, with 64 percent saying that their child will follow their example.
“Parents’ worries about side effects and about the newness of the vaccines are evident when they explain in their own words why they will not get their young child vaccinated for COVID-19 right away,” KFF stated. It also cited “concerns about the efficacy of the vaccine and the feeling that the vaccine is not needed” as reasons for respondents rejecting the vaccine for their children.
Moreover, the KFF survey found that 55 percent of respondent parents deem information about COVID-19 vaccines from federal agencies “confusing.”
“Previous KFF COVID-19 Vaccine Monitor research found that many parents of children under age five thought information about the COVID-19 vaccines for children in that age group was confusing. Following the FDA’s recent emergency use authorization of two COVID-19 vaccines for children ages six months through four years old, many parents continue to find the information from federal agencies unclear.”
Visit VaccineDeaths.com for more stories about children dying after their COVID-19 vaccination.
Watch this video about a VAERS report on 63 children below three years old who died from the COVID-19 vaccine.
This video is from The Prisoner channel on Brighteon.com.
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