Hospital beds are filling up as RSV cases surge across the United States and Canada. It’s getting so bad that one San Diego school saw nearly 40% of students take absence after a hard-hitting respiratory wave.
Traditional media would like to gaslight you and blame COVID-19 for this sudden rise. But the folks at The Highwire did some digging and found damning evidence against the shots. And they did so using FDA documents involving Pfizer and Moderna’s own clinical trials.
Two to Five-Year-Olds
Within 28 days after vaccination, some respiratory tract-related infections were reported with greater frequency in the mRNA-1273 group than in the placebo group. Events of pneumonia were reported by 0.3% and 0% 0f mRNA-1273 and placebo recipients, respectively. Respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) infection was reported by 0.4% and <0.1% of mRNA-1273 and placebo recipients, respectively.
“So FOUR TIMES THE AMOUNT OF RSV in the vaccinated group compared to the unvaccinated group that hadn’t received it,” noted Del Bigtree.
Moving on to Six to Eleven-Year-Olds
Within 28 days after vaccination, some respiratory tract infection-related PTs were reported more frequently in the vaccine group compared to the placebo group, such as Respiratory syncytial virus infection (0.3% vs 0%) and Upper respiratory tract infection (3.9% vs 2.5%).
“So you’re giving a shot to kids that’s INCREASING their upper respiratory tract infections with RSV quite a bit, actually,” observed Jeffrey Jaxen.
Six-Month to Four-Year-Olds (Third Dose)
SAEs (serious adverse events) reported in the BNT162b2 group included RSV bronchiolitis (5 participants).
SAEs reported in the placebo group included bronchiolitis or RSV bronchiolitis (3 participants).
So again, across the board, you see more cases of RSV in the vaccinated group than in the placebo group. These findings led the lawyers at ICAN (Informed Consent Action Network) to send this letter to CDC Director Rochelle Walensky.
Given the CDC’s robust and ongoing data collection among those tested for and positive for RSV, please let us know the percent of children who have tested positive for RSV who had received a Covid-19 vaccine prior to their RSV diagnosis.
Now, if the CDC were a competent organization, they were be doing the science on this information. But, as Del Bigtree puts it:
They like the head-in-the-sand method, which is “Let’s don’t ask any of the obvious questions — like why do we suddenly have outbreaks of RSV beyond anything we’ve ever seen before? Could it possibly be that injection that we know lowers the immune system and showed within 28 days an increase in RSV?”…
Del then ends the segment on this note:
Is it possible that the 40 or 50% that are leaving the school happened to be going through that because the vaccination? Look — we don’t know. But what’s curious is why no one media and no one at the CDC is asking the most obvious question.
I think we all know the answer to that…
To catch up on the latest episode of The Highwire, tune into the video below.
Red Voice Media would like to make a point of clarification on why we do not refer to any shot related to COVID-19 as a "vaccine." According to the CDC, the definition of a vaccine necessitates that said vaccine have a lasting effect of at least one year in preventing the contraction of the virus or disease it's intended to fight. Because all of the COVID-19 shots thus far available have barely offered six months of protection, and even then not absolute, Red Voice Media has made the decision hereafter to no longer refer to the Pfizer, Moderna, or Johnson & Johnson substances as vaccinations.