More Adverse Reactions From H1N1 Swine
Flu Vaccine Reported Around The World
More incidents from Finland, Netherlands and Ireland are reporting
adverse reactions from the H1N1 swine flu vaccine.
Last week, the European Medicines Agency warned that young children
may experience adverse symptoms after their second dose of the
vaccine. Following an ongoing clinical trial, the agency said
this information should be included in the prescribing information,
and be taken into consideration when deciding whether to give
a second dose to children.
Almost 500 people have developed suspected adverse reactions
from the swine flu vaccine in Ireland, new figures show.
There has been a similar pattern in relation to the Celvapan vaccine,
which has formed the basis for 233 suspected adverse reactions.
These include injection site reactions, flu-like illness and allergic-type
reactions. There have also been reports of nausea and vomiting,
some of which were serious and required treatment. Also, one patient
died 10 days after being vaccinated with Celvapan.
A total of 19 adverse reaction reports were received in respect
of pregnant women. They included gastrointestinal symptoms, flu-like
symptoms, vaccination-related events and spontaneous abortions.
Two children in The Netherlands died after getting the swine flu
shot according to the newspaper, De Telegraaf. One child had severe
heart disease as a consquence and died 5 days after getting the
The second child developed a fever after being vaccinated. The
child did not appear to have had any underlying condition or sickness
that could be attributed to the cause of death.
A Finnish medical doctor Antti Heikkilä has started collecting
reports of side effects suffered by people who took the swine
flu jab as authorities many of whose leading members have
proven financial links to big pharma play down the damage.
Heikkila reports 29 separate, confirmed cases concerning about
100 people suffering a range of symptoms from a little pain or
ache, to flu like symptoms, fluid in lungs, hallucinations after
Tamiflu treatment as well as death and miscarriages.
One nurse (midwife) reported a night when there were no other
cases than miscarriages.
Some women have concerns over being vaccinated while pregnant
despite evidence showing they are at greater risk of complications,
including miscarriage and death, if they contract swine flu.
The Royal College of GPs has labeled all midwives as "irresponsible"
if they refuse to vaccinate pregnant women against swine flu.
There needs to be a criminal investigation into the national
and international authorities such as the EMEA, which is two thirds
funded by pharmaceutical companies, and whether they are systematically
suppressing evidence of the damage and death caused by these vaccines
A full list of h1n1 vaccine ingredients, alerts and warnings.