If it really does raise certain cardiac/circulatory inflammatory markers for a period of time after your injections, then it would stand to reason
that people who were already teetering on the precipice of being really at risk for the types of complications these things can cause would fall over
the edge, perhaps catastrophically.
I remember when Imitrex for migraine first came out. It was a godsend for those of us struggling with our migraines, but it was in one dose and was
injectable, meaning it hit your system like a ton of bricks. It was an aggressive vasoconstrictor. My sports medicine doctor put me on it without
thinking through the implications of putting a middle distance track athlete on an aggressive vasoconstrictor. He didn't tell me that maybe I
shouldn't take it and then go run on it, for example.
I took a dose at one meet about an hour before I ran a 400m hurdle final. I was feeling great until I got into the last 100 to 150m of the race and
than I hit a wall like I'd never hit before. I managed to stagger over the finish line, and I remember collapsing. But that's the last thing I really
remember for long period of time.
My parents tell me that I had to be physically carried off, not propped up and walked off, carried. And I had a full team of trainers working on me in
the infield and that I wasn't moving. Understand this was a day where the temp was in the low 30s with a windchill maybe 10 or so degrees colder, so
no one was hanging out happy in their bun tights and singlets. So me just laying there was unusual. My folks said it was going on 20 to 25 minutes
before I even started moving a little bit. They were seriously getting worried.
The only memories I have of any of this are some memories of the low clouds racing overheard. I have basically lost all of that experience from the
time I staggered over the line to a some vague memories of clouds to some very concerned trainers getting me into my sweats.
Long story short, after this incident, I decided on my own that I should never do that again and saved my injectable until after I was done running.
It wasn't much longer after that that Imitrex was almost completely pulled from the market because people with undiagnosed circulatory and cardiac
weaknesses had been suffering blowouts (heart attack, stroke, aneurysm) because of Imitrex putting that extra stress on their systems. So that's
likely about as close as I've come to dying thus far.
The drug dosage has to be retooled in the end. And it could be that we are seeing this sort of thing with the vaccines for all they don't want to
admit it. They have a side effect of irritating cardiac markers which can provoke conditions that might have been on the table but weren't there yet.
These are things these people might have been having to deal with eventually anyhow, but that doesn't mean they deserved to have them triggered
suddenly like this. It is a problem and if it's there, needs to be addressed, not denied.
edit on 5-12-2021 by ketsuko because: (no reason