Now they’re trying to blame Covid-19 for kids with blood clots!
After three years of the pandemic, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has made the theatrical claim that young individuals who have had COVID are at greater risk for blood clots, heart problems, kidney failure, and Type 1 diabetes, according to a report released on Thursday.
The CDC compared 781,419 US children and adolescents aged 0–17 years with laboratory-confirmed COVID-19 (patients with COVID-19) to 2,344,257 US children and adolescents without recognized COVID-19 (patients without COVID-19) between March 1, 2020 and January 31, 2022 using a large medical claims database.
“Post–COVID-19 (post-COVID) symptoms and conditions* are new, recurring, or ongoing health problems that occur 4 or more weeks after infection with SARS-CoV-2 (the virus that causes COVID-19),” the study stated. “Previous studies have characterized and estimated the incidence of post-COVID conditions among adults, but data among children and adolescents are limited.”
The researcher claimed that they found “increased incidence rates of several symptoms and conditions during the 31–365 days after a diagnosis of COVID-19 among children and adolescents aged 0–17 years.”
“The highest aHRs were associated with potentially serious conditions, such as acute pulmonary embolism, myocarditis and cardiomyopathy, venous thromboembolic event, acute and unspecified renal failure, and type 1 diabetes,” the study stated.
Take note that the vaccination status of patients was not included for this analysis. The question is how many of the kids and teens received the jab before the blood clots, heart disease, and other diseases showed up?
More from Fortune:
They found that young people who had been diagnosed with COVID were about two times more likely to experience a blood clot in the lung—and nearly two times more likely to experience myocarditis, inflammation of the heart muscle; cardiomyopathy, a disease that makes it more difficult for the heart to function correctly; or blood clots in veins—in the year following their illness.
They were also roughly 1.3 times as likely to experience kidney failure, as well as Type 1 diabetes, an autoimmune disorder that destroys the pancreas’s ability to make insulin, according to the study.
Post-COVID conditions—defined as new or recurring health problems that occur four or more weeks after COVID infection, also known as “long COVID”—are poorly understood. Myriad efforts are underway to elucidate the condition—or multiple conditions. But such studies focus predominantly on adults, not children, according to the CDC.
The Gateway Pundit previously reported that children aged 5-11 have been contracting Covid at a higher rate if they have been fully vaccinated since February, which is the first time the agency recorded more vaccinated Covid cases than unvaccinated, according to data from CDC.
On Feb. 12, the CDC reported a weekly case rate among fully vaccinated children aged 5-11 of 250.02 per 100,000, compared to 245.82 among the unvaccinated children in the same age group.
Although the vaccines were billed as and promised to be ‘effective,’ they definitely aren’t living up to being anything close to it. Since February, the infection rate among vaccinated children 5-11 years old remained higher through June, which is the latest available data published – and things are trending in the wrong direction.
The elites are grooming you to believe everything causes SADS and diseases when we all know better, as reported by The Gateway Pundit.
Below is the list of articles reported by so-called health experts to explain the recent spike in SADS.
Notice what DIDN’T make the list!
The U.S. Sun: Urgent warning to gardeners as soil ‘increases risk of killer heart disease’
- “Medics found that pollutants in the soil could have a ‘detrimental effect on the cardiovascular system’. Writing in Cardiovascular Research, a journal of the European Society of Cardiology, the authors said soil pollutants include heavy metals, pesticides, and plastics. They state that contaminated soil could then lead to increasing oxidative stress in the blood vessels, which in turn leads to heart disease. Dirty soil can get into the blood stream, through inhalation.”
Daily Mail: Expert warns that shoveling snow can be a deadly way to discover underlying cardiovascular conditions as straining the heart with physical activity could cause sudden death
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- “Dr John Bisognano, head of preventive cardiology at the University of Michigan Health Frankel Cardiovascular Center, warned that people who live stagnant lives could end up straining themselves to the point of death while shoveling snow. ‘Many people haven’t done a lot of exercise for the rest of the year and shoveling snow is not only a heavy exercise, but an exercise that really stresses the entire cardiovascular system,’ Bisognano said in a university release.“
Wales Online: Energy bill price rise may cause heart attacks and strokes, says TV GP
- “A doctor has warned that today’s huge hike in gas and electricity prices for 22million homes across the Uk could mean a rise in heart attacks and strokes. Dr Amir Khan spoke out on ITV’s Lorraine this morning, as he fears the huge new bills will have a devastating effect on people’s health. As a doctor, he said he knows he will see the effects on patients attending his GP practice.”
Wales Online: Sweating more than usual and at night could be a sign of heart attack
- “Sweating more than usual could be a sign of an impending heart attack, experts say. Night sweats are also a sign for women that they have heart issues. It’s well-known that heart attacks can be life-threatening and the sight of someone in a TV drama clutching their chest as they struggle for breath is a common one. However, in real life there are several early warning signs to be aware of.”
Health Line: Can Snoring Lead to Heart Failure?
- “Snoring is not only a noisy nuisance — it may also be a sign of sleep apnea. Not everyone who snores has this underlying condition. For those who do, snoring can lead to heart failure.”
CBS News: Watching less TV can reduce heart disease risk, research suggests
- “A new study finds that if we could limit our daily television viewing, we could reduce our risk of heart disease. They found that people who watched more than four hours of TV a day were at the greatest risk of developing heart disease while those who watched less than an hour of TV a day had a 16-percent lower rate. Interestingly, time spent using a computer did not appear to influence heart disease risk.”
Daily Mail: Entirely new kind of ‘highly reactive’ chemical is found in Earth’s atmosphere – and it could be triggering respiratory and heart diseases and contributing to global warming, scientists claim
- “Scientists have detected a new type of extremely reactive substance in the Earth’s atmosphere that could pose a threat to human health, as well as the global climate. The research team claims that the hydrotrioxides are likely to be able to penetrate into tiny airborne particles, known as aerosols, which pose a health hazard and can lead to respiratory and cardiovascular diseases.”
The U.S. Sun: Summer holidays warning as flight delays increase risk of silent killers
- “Experts have now warned that the stress that builds up due to travel issues could be putting you at risk of silent killers. Superintendent pharmacist Abbas Kanani at ChemistClick said unexpected events such as grounded flights and refund issues could trigger physical changes in the body. He explained: “Holidaymakers deciding to sleep in airports, buy unhealthy meals and increase the consumption of alcohol when faced with continuous uncertainty could be at risk of high cholesterol which can lead to the life threatening condition, heart disease.”
Toronto Sun: Daylight savings may increase chance of heart disease, strokes: Studies
- “Scientific research has found that the transition to daylight saving time, could be linked to heart disease and strokes, according to a report from the American Heart Association.”
New Scientist: Taller people may have a higher risk of nerve, skin and heart diseases
- “Being taller may increase your risk of developing nerve, skin and some heart diseases, according to the largest study linking height and disease to date. The findings suggest that height could be used as a risk factor to prioritise screening tests for those at greatest risk of certain diseases.”
News Medical: Neighborhood ‘redlining’ may increase risk of cardiovascular diseases
- “The historical discriminatory housing policies known as “redlining” are associated with heart disease and related risk factors today in impacted neighborhoods, more than 60 years after they were banned, according to a study published today in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology. Health disparities have been linked to a variety of socio-economic, environmental and social factors, and this study adds to growing evidence of the long-term cardiovascular impacts disparities can have on vulnerable populations.”
Medical News Today: What is the link between cold weather and heart attacks?
- “Cold weather exposure can increase the risk of cardiac responses, including heart attacks. This is because blood vessels respond to low temperatures by constricting, which increases blood pressure and reduces circulation, putting strain on the heart.”
New York Post: Falling asleep with the TV on could bring early death: study
- “Millions of Americans fall asleep each night in front of the TV — but a new study has found the practice could contribute to an early death. Researchers at the Northwestern University School of Medicine examined the impact of ambient light on the health and sleeping habits of 552 people between the ages of 63 and 84.”
New Scientist: Solar storms may cause up to 5500 heart-related deaths in a given year
- “Solar storms that disrupt Earth’s magnetic field may cause up to 5500 heart-related deaths in the US in some years. The sun goes through cycles of high and low activity that repeat approximately every 11 years.”
Express: Blood clots: How do you sleep? One position may increase the risk of deep vein thrombosis
- “Harvard Health writes: “Sleeping sitting up in a recliner […] could in some cases raise your risk of deep vein thrombosis. A blood clot in a limb can occur if your arms or legs are both bent motionless for hours. “But provided you are comfortable and can recline back slightly, there should be few risks to sleeping upright, assuming it doesn’t interfere with your ability to get a good night’s sleep.” Sleeping upright is not the only sleeping position with health risks, however. According to experts at Mayo Clinic, sleeping on the back can cause the tongue and jaw to slant down, crowding the airway.”
Times of India: Heart Attack: Study Says This Shower Habit Could Lead To A Heart Attack
- Even if someone is healthy, fit or young, cold water can trigger a heart attack by causing vasoconstriction (tightening of muscles around your blood vessels). Research has found that this usually happens in the hot weather, when people are more eager to immediately step into a cold water shower.