Pfizer COVID vaccine

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The Pfizer COVID vaccine was first approved in the United Kingdom late in 2020, for those over 16 years old.

It is a novel mRNA vaccine, having data on merely 30,000 patients. The follow-up monitoring consisted of only two months. On Dec. 9, 2020, Pfizer issued a warning for those having allergies:

Two people who were jabbed with Pfizer’s recently-approved coronavirus vaccine in the UK had to be treated for serious adverse reactions — leading to warnings that those with “significant” allergies may not be able to get it.[1]

Vaccine critic Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. warned about the potential for this allergic reaction months ago:

An investigation this week identified polyethylene glycol (PEG) as the likely reason two people in the UK suffered anaphylaxis after receiving Pfizer’s COVID vaccine. In September, CHD Chairman RFK, Jr. warned the FDA that PEG in COVID vaccines could lead to severe allergic reactions.[2]

The meeting of the FDA advisory committee is available online, at which several dissented from recommending this vaccine to the public, particularly for those aged 16 to 18 years old.[3]

Pathogenic Priming

Testing results show pathogenic priming in older adults.


There is questionable categorizing of severe adverse effects as "non-serious", such as Bell’s Palsy, neuroinflammatory and thrombotic reactions. These can develop into severe conditions and can remain for the rest of one's life.

Issues have been raised as to whether studies have been biased against finding adverse reactions.[4]

Infections increased 300%

According to Karen Kingston, a pharmaceutical marketing expert and biotech analyst with Pfizer, "If you get the Pfizer vax, you’re more likely to get COVID....So, when they weren’t injected, their infection rate was 1.3% and when they got injected, it was 4.34%. It went up by over 300%...They had less infection when they had no protection."[5]

Refrigeration requirements

This vaccine requires special, super-cold refrigeration not commonly used at hospitals or medical facilities. It has a shelf life of only 5 days at subfreezing temperatures commonly used by hospitals for vaccines.[6] However, there is system or accountability to ensure proper refrigeration.