This is my first substantial post on ATS and I wanted to make it count! So, I came across this video and wanted to know what you guys thought about
It was said that Jennings was suffering from excruciating pain after receiving a seasonal flu shot, and that she as obviously neurologically
affected. I can totally vouch for the involuntary movements in terms of a neurological standpoint as I suffer from a mild form of Cerebral Palsy,
But I don't know, I completely call shenanigans on this one, again, what do you guys think?
idk what to make of it... it was trippy. How can her accent have changed? thats so wild, so i cant determine anything. and how she walked, and also,
look at the scenes where she first had it, her husband looks pretty stressed out like this isnt a joke. hmmmm, i'll debunk
I know, right? And I know I've heard of like, some people neurologically being affected in terms of like accent changes and stuff, but I want to
think it's rare. Also, her husband does look incredibly stressed out. I know I would be if my significant other was in that kind of situation.
I don't think it was a hoax. Maybe I'm too paranoid but there seemed to be a lot of programming in that video.
Alternative medicine = dangerous/evil.
Negative reactions to vaccine = hoaxes/psychological.
There are alternative treatments for cancer patients that are more effective and less dangerous than chemotherapy but they made the doctor look like a
villain and a quack when they made a comment about his treatment of cancer patients and how they were similar to the techniques he used for her.
Then we have other doctors who believe it was related to the vaccine but a doctor from the CDC who hasn't even examined her making a
diagnosis. I have a lot of skepticism towards groups like that.
I remember when she was first going through treatments and the progress she was making. It was really incredible but now it's 'bad?'
I don't know. Something stinks and it feels more like it's that Inside Edition segment than it is the patient or her original doctor.
I'm open to being wrong but watch the video closely and you should be able to pin point all the negative programming.
I agree, when I first saw it, I thought it was fishy because well, it was Insider. But at the same time, I know the CDC is kind of a big deal, and the
fact she came out fine after seeming so terrible comes across as odd.
I'm not saying that her recovery is horrible, if she did in fact overcome that, then good for her! I just wasn't all that sure about the whole
I actually thought she wasn't going to talk to the interviewer who walked up to her, honestly. Because the typical reaction of someone being 'found
out' after something like that would definitely be the opposite of receptive. I really think if we would've gotten more of what the doctor had to
say things might have been more credible in regards to this. But even the CDC segment seemed sketchy!
The thing is, the CDC is one of the groups pushing the flu vaccines. So they obviously don't want to have the vaccines look bad. But the real alarm
bell is they're basically accusing her of being a hoaxer or at least wrong in that it's all in her head... but admit they haven't examined her.
Meanwhile the doctors who have examined her, say her disorder was from the vaccine.
This looks like damage control and demonization of a possible victim.
Not that I don't think sometimes negative reactions to vaccines can be overblown for propaganda. But her case does seem legitimate.
It's fishy how they're accusing her and her doctor of all this stuff when they haven't even met her to run tests.
It would be very interesting to hear the doctor's perspective on this, but obviously that's somewhat impossible to ascertain given the information
in this (what I still consider sketchy) video. I just think like, from a neurological standpoint that it would be nice to know how she managed to be
cured so quickly since the onset of problems seemed to be so serious.
Originally posted by litmuspaper
Well, I would rule out this being real before I’d rule out a hoax.
Statistically speaking how often do such occurrences end up being real?
The vast majority of them are debunked, which is why vaccination paranoia rarely makes its way into the mainstream media.
I agree, wholeheartedly; however, being a person who has a neurological disability i.e. Cerebral Palsy that manifests itself physically in my left
side, I find that while it would be something hard to 'fake' in terms of disability, I also find that the fact she somehow obtained a miraculous
cure sounds a bit too good to be true.
I know, right? Usually you would think given that situation someone would want to file a lawsuit of some kind. However, it may have been purely
for media attention. I would really like to hear from the doctor who initially took up her case, though. It would definitely be an interesting
The walking backwards verses forwards thing is something that I also found to be interesting.
Here is some information regarding Dystonia and its affects and types. However, I see nothing about walking backwards to be something that alleviates
the symptoms, so I really don't understand this, even from a neurological standpoint considering the left and right hemispheres of our brains control
the opposite sides of our body, ergo the left controls the right, and the right controls the left, etc.
It was a hoax. Videos have been posted by amateur videographers and by others showing her moving around fine just days after she gave that interview.
Then about a week after the first of those popped up, she released a personal video diary of how she miraculously got better all of a sudden through
homeopathic treatments. AND, to clarify, she did file a lawsuit which is what brought the case to the media's attention.
Shannanigans indeed, but if you get a second, find the remix video set to the song "Walk It Out" on youtube. Absolutely hilarious.
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