Over the last few days, we heard several stories of recently vaccinated and/or boosted people who suddenly developed appendicitis.
Of course we checked CDC’s Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) to determine if this was a vaccine injury.
We found 1,566 cases of people who reported appendicitis after covid vaccination.
A 52-year-old woman was given a covid shot at noon, and by 3:30pm developed nausea and vomiting. By 6pm, she was in the emergency room. By 9pm she was diagnosed with appendicitis and went into surgery for an appendectomy before 8am the next day.
A 58-year-old woman was given her fourth covid shot, and immediately experienced loss of consciousness, abdominal discomfort, vertigo, gait disturbance (she literally had to crawl to the bathroom because it hurt too much to stand), decreased blood pressure, felt like everything was “falling”, a disturbance in attention, and insomnia. Two days later, she was diagnosed with appendicitis.
A 30-year-old man was given his second dose of Pfizer’s vaccine on May 10th. By May 17th, he developed severe lower abdominal pain, went to the emergency room and was diagnosed with acute appendicitis.
A 67-year-old man was given a booster shot and developed malaise for 24 hours immediately after the shot. Two days later, abdominal pain began and then intensified. By the afternoon, he was diagnosed with acute appendicitis, and by evening he had surgery.
By the way, appendicitis is most likely to happen to people between the ages of 10 and 30.
However, 75% of the reported post-vaccination cases of appendicitis occurred in people over the age of 30.
Why isn't that a red flag?