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Some Doctors Have Said There Is The Risk Of Micro-Clots From The Vaccine

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posted on Jul, 17 2021 @ 09:40 AM
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I read this about a week ago, it's very concerning as micro-clots are so small that they can stay where they are for a long time and dislodge and join up with other micro-clots to form a larger clot that can cause serious health issues even death.


blood clots were found to occur in approximately 1 in 100,000 people who received the vaccine.

What should I look for if I suspect that I may have Vaccine-Induced Prothrombotic Immune Thrombocytopenia (VIPIT)?

The symptoms to look for include a persistent and severe headache, vision changes, seizures and other symptoms that resemble a stroke, such as weakness or numbness of the arms or legs, shortness of breath, abdominal or chest pain, swelling and redness in a limb and pallor and coldness in a limb, occurring in the 4 – 20 day period following vaccination for COVID-19. If you have any of these symptoms in that period, it is important that you seek immediate medical attention.

That's what they are admitting to statically it could be higher in the future, what happens if it's a month later, 6 months later, there is no way to tie it back to the vaccine, how do you prove it either way.


Here is just one link with examples, there are many other instances.
Clotting Report

Since many may decide it worth the risk, you should read this article it isn't covid specific but addresses the larger issue of blood clotting.
Blood Clotting Article

Excerpt


Life-threatening Blood Clots Can Happen to Anyone

A pulmonary embolism is a blood clot that typically starts in the deep veins in the legs or arms. This blood clot can break free and travel through the body towards the lungs. Once the clot reaches the lungs, the patient can experience extreme chest pain with a high chance of cardiac arrest.

What Does a Pulmonary Embolism Feel Like?

Up to one-third of patients with a pulmonary embolism (PE) will die of cardiac arrest before the dangerous clot is identified in a hospital or emergency department. A big reason for the high mortality rate is that the symptoms of PE are typically non-specific until it progresses to an emergency situation.

Patients have described their pulmonary embolisms as feeling like indigestion, a strange calf pain, or even unexplained shortness of breath over a week. All symptoms that could understandably be confused for something more benign.

More severe symptoms of PE may include:

Sudden onset of breathing issues
Chronic shortness of breath that appears overnight
Pain or pressure in the chest
Dizziness
Fainting
Temporary loss of consciousness
Coughing up blood

According to PE specialist Dr. Stacy Johnson, the problem with these clots is that the symptoms are not only non-specific, but they're also unpredictable. Dr. Johnson has seen patients with relatively mild symptoms, but when the tests come back, the patient has an extremely large clot. On the flip side, some patients with extreme pain have a relatively minor embolism that can be treated with medication.


Scary stuff, I know a person in good health who literally dropped dead from one of these at a very young age, it was a long time ago so no it wasn't because of the covid vaccine.

edit on 17-7-2021 by Blue_Jay33 because: (no reason given)



posted on Jul, 17 2021 @ 12:45 PM
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This is what I've been trying to get across to people. So many say..."Just get the shot,stop being a baby,stop believing everything you read on the internet....I just felt like carp for a few days and now I'm fine."
Long term side affects, slow kill....the phrases nobody wants to hear.
Tell me how great these gene therapy injections are two years from now. I'm not offering up my body as a lab rat in trade for freedoms that were/are inherently mine to begin with.



posted on Jul, 17 2021 @ 01:05 PM
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a reply to: Blue_Jay33

My government censored, gagged, fired, and blackballed Dr. Hoffe for even talking about and trying to research this.

Then, they wonder why we have issues with the C-Jab.

The numbers don't look too crazy right now, but all the data isn't in yet, either.

I'll keep saying it: What about "Long Term Effects".



posted on Jul, 17 2021 @ 01:06 PM
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Eat a little more onions to reduce the risk of clots. Onions raw slowly break clots apart along with thinning blood, but cooked they have blood thinning activity but no clot breaking activity, the chemistry that breaks up clots is not heat stable.

I like raw onions on brats, hot dogs, and burgers and because lots of salads actually stimulate blood thickening, adding some onion in them balances it. Too much onion is not good though, I have thinned my blood too much by eating lots of onions at a time, I only have that happen with homemade french onion soup though, I make a pig out of myself.

I would rather solve the problem then bitch about the problem. Garlic allows throblins to build which can be a problem if the thinning food chemistry is taken away. Onions do not have much of that chemical in them so they reduce thromblin too.
edit on 17-7-2021 by rickymouse because: (no reason given)



posted on Jul, 17 2021 @ 01:41 PM
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a reply to: rickymouse

Interesting, since onions contain quercetin, I wonder if that supplement would help too ?



posted on Jul, 17 2021 @ 06:30 PM
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originally posted by: rickymouse
Eat a little more onions to reduce the risk of clots. Onions raw slowly break clots apart along with thinning blood, but cooked they have blood thinning activity but no clot breaking activity, the chemistry that breaks up clots is not heat stable.

I like raw onions on brats, hot dogs, and burgers and because lots of salads actually stimulate blood thickening, adding some onion in them balances it. Too much onion is not good though, I have thinned my blood too much by eating lots of onions at a time, I only have that happen with homemade french onion soup though, I make a pig out of myself.

I would rather solve the problem then bitch about the problem. Garlic allows throblins to build which can be a problem if the thinning food chemistry is taken away. Onions do not have much of that chemical in them so they reduce thromblin too.

Which Onions are best? I usually eat red ones raw and cook yellow ones.



posted on Jul, 17 2021 @ 06:43 PM
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a reply to: AccessDenied

Me too I love red onions, my husband can not understand why I like to eat them to begin with



Is interesting that this will bring the issue of blood types as O blood types tend to bleed more.



posted on Jul, 17 2021 @ 09:53 PM
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originally posted by: AccessDenied

originally posted by: rickymouse
Eat a little more onions to reduce the risk of clots. Onions raw slowly break clots apart along with thinning blood, but cooked they have blood thinning activity but no clot breaking activity, the chemistry that breaks up clots is not heat stable.

I like raw onions on brats, hot dogs, and burgers and because lots of salads actually stimulate blood thickening, adding some onion in them balances it. Too much onion is not good though, I have thinned my blood too much by eating lots of onions at a time, I only have that happen with homemade french onion soup though, I make a pig out of myself.

I would rather solve the problem then bitch about the problem. Garlic allows throblins to build which can be a problem if the thinning food chemistry is taken away. Onions do not have much of that chemical in them so they reduce thromblin too.

Which Onions are best? I usually eat red ones raw and cook yellow ones.


Red ones have cyanide elements to them, the yellow ones don't have as much of that property. The yellow small ones, the stronger ones, have more good properties to them. But they push the red ones, probably because they have isothiocyanates in them that dampen our energy. The research does not match what they spread in pseudo nutrition these days.Isothiocyanates in even moderate quantity can cause thyroid and cellular energy problems for many people, but do calm people down.

Yellow ones have thiosulfate in them which is an antidote for the free acting cyanide that forms in our gut as food is digested or from our own dying cells. I usually opt for the milder big yellow ones if I feel like eating a lot of onion, I always have a bad of the littler yellow onions in the fridge for cooking, they add more flavor to soups and are better for treating a virus...An onion and garlic sandwich on toast with miracle whip and a little salt and pepper can take out a cold or flu quickly...well, at least the symptoms of the cold or flu. My dad taught me that back in the sixties, his parents taught him that back in the forties. It works...I suppose mayo works just as well, but I like miracle whip myself.



posted on Jul, 18 2021 @ 03:53 AM
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originally posted by: rickymouse

originally posted by: AccessDenied

originally posted by: rickymouse
Eat a little more onions to reduce the risk of clots. Onions raw slowly break clots apart along with thinning blood, but cooked they have blood thinning activity but no clot breaking activity, the chemistry that breaks up clots is not heat stable.

I like raw onions on brats, hot dogs, and burgers and because lots of salads actually stimulate blood thickening, adding some onion in them balances it. Too much onion is not good though, I have thinned my blood too much by eating lots of onions at a time, I only have that happen with homemade french onion soup though, I make a pig out of myself.

I would rather solve the problem then bitch about the problem. Garlic allows throblins to build which can be a problem if the thinning food chemistry is taken away. Onions do not have much of that chemical in them so they reduce thromblin too.

Which Onions are best? I usually eat red ones raw and cook yellow ones.


Red ones have cyanide elements to them, the yellow ones don't have as much of that property. The yellow small ones, the stronger ones, have more good properties to them. But they push the red ones, probably because they have isothiocyanates in them that dampen our energy. The research does not match what they spread in pseudo nutrition these days.Isothiocyanates in even moderate quantity can cause thyroid and cellular energy problems for many people, but do calm people down.

Yellow ones have thiosulfate in them which is an antidote for the free acting cyanide that forms in our gut as food is digested or from our own dying cells. I usually opt for the milder big yellow ones if I feel like eating a lot of onion, I always have a bad of the littler yellow onions in the fridge for cooking, they add more flavor to soups and are better for treating a virus...An onion and garlic sandwich on toast with miracle whip and a little salt and pepper can take out a cold or flu quickly...well, at least the symptoms of the cold or flu. My dad taught me that back in the sixties, his parents taught him that back in the forties. It works...I suppose mayo works just as well, but I like miracle whip myself.

Thank you!That is most beneficial!



posted on Jul, 18 2021 @ 10:43 AM
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a reply to: Blue_Jay33

Thanks for the thread, and I will keep an eye on d-dimer test results at our hospital, to see if this becomes 'locally true'.

So far, we are not having any spike in the positive d-dimer tests we run daily, and we do a LOT of them, because my hospital has a stroke center, and sees many pulmonary embolism patients (both clot-related disorders), for which we perform tons of d-dimer tests to either help diagnose or exclude these conditions.

If we start having a d-dimer spike, I will report back ... and if the micro-clot theory is true, with about 50% of our population currently vaccinated, it should increase the incidence of positive d-dimer tests over time.



posted on Jul, 19 2021 @ 05:02 PM
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a reply to: Fowlerstoad

I appreciate the front line input from boots on the ground.

America is stalled a 50% fully vaccinated obviously many are having second thoughts....and that is a good thing contrary to what all these other social media sites are saying.



posted on Jul, 20 2021 @ 12:24 PM
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a reply to: Fowlerstoad

Okay, I have an unfortunate update on my plan to try to get some d-dimer data.

There are two problems with my institution's results for the past year. Indeed, the prevalence of positive d-dimer test results is elevated for the last year, but since almost all COVID-19 patients had a positive d-dimer test, that unfortunately does not help me to try to figure out if the vaccine can cause positive d-dimer test results, as my numbers are now polluted. I would need to find a way to look at d-dimer test results only for patients that are vaccinated, versus those unvaccinated that did not have COVID-19, and that is not going to be possible for me to pull from my hospital lab computer system easily. It would take tens of hours, and I am honestly not going to invest that much time.

Also, we have a local shortage of the blue top blood draw tubes needed to perform d-dimer tests; so, we are trying to reduce the number of d-dimer tests done to include only emergency situations currently. That means I cannot compare the number of current tests to those done previously, because they artificially 'down' at the moment.

It was a good idea, but I am not going to be able to do what I wanted to do. There are too many confounding factors. *sigh*
edit on 20-7-2021 by Fowlerstoad because: I always make at least one typo to correct


edit on 20-7-2021 by Fowlerstoad because: (no reason given)




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