350,000 Americans likely killed by the COVID gene injection (so called vaccine) by end of 2021? Not including 2022 & deaths from boosters? As much as that? 1 in every 750 who take COVID shot dies?

by Paul Alexander

Exact reported deaths being 278,000 (95% CI 217,330–332,608); this is incredible & this is not in the legacy media? CNN, NBC, MSNBC? Somebody? Fauci, Walensky? At least Jha will address? CRICKETS?

This study must not be taken as definitive and must be repeated and validated but it adds another piece of evidence that there is something definitely and dangerously wrong with these COVID gene injections. The proper post-vaccine surveillance (adverse event reporting and data safety monitoring boards etc.) as to safety of these gene injections have not been carried out and safety was not properly studied in the legacy trials.

Key finding:

 

Using this figure of 332,000 deaths (upper limit), with an estimated 250 million Americans having had at least one shot (https://usafacts.org/visualizations/covid-vaccine-tracker-states), then this means one out of every 750 who take the vaccine dies due to the COVID gene injection. Yes, that is how many conservatively are killed by the COVID gene injection and we have not used 2022 data.

If this data is correct and validated with repeat examination and improved methodology rigor, if we include deaths due to the vaccine for 2022 and already accumulating for 2023 (and handicap the projection by 50%), conservatively, we can extrapolate that to be over 500,000 (over half a million deaths). I have been conservative here and the extrapolation can be even higher.

How come then the CDC lists deaths to be only 8,000 to 10,000 in its VAERS database that is supposed to detect deaths and document it? Is the CDC purposely misleading and deceiving the public with it's reporting of COVID vaccine related deaths and adverse effects? We need to know this and we need Dr. Rochelle Walensky to give us a proper and full accounting.

SOURCE:

https://bmcinfectdis.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s12879-023-07998-3

In short, the ‘primary aim of this work is to identify the factors associated by American citizens with the decision to be vaccinated against COVID-19.’ And so the survey was seeking information on how things worked out post COVID gene injection.

An ‘online survey of COVID-19 health experiences was conducted. Information was collected regarding reasons for and against COVID-19 inoculations, experiences with COVID-19 illness and COVID-19 inoculations by survey respondents and their social circles. Logit regression analyses were carried out to identify factors influencing the likelihood of being vaccinated.’

Further results:

‘Those who knew someone who experienced a health problem from COVID-19 were more likely to be vaccinated (OR: 1.309, 95% CI 1.094–1.566), while those who knew someone who experienced a health problem following vaccination were less likely to be vaccinated (OR: 0.567, 95% CI 0.461–0.698).

34% (959 of 2840) reported that they knew at least one person who had experienced a significant health problem due to the COVID-19 illness.

Similarly, 22% (612 of 2840) of respondents indicated that they knew at least one person who had experienced a severe health problem following COVID-19 vaccination. With these survey data, the total number of fatalities due to COVID-19 inoculation may be as high as 278,000 (95% CI 217,330–332,608)’

The researcher was disclosive by indicating possible limitations and the reader must bear these in mind as you interpret these survey findings. Survey results are often fraught with bias especially due to responder bias etc. In any event:

‘The limitations of the study are threefold: (1) The sample of 2840 respondents is small; (2) reported COVID-19 illnesses and COVID-19 vaccine adverse events are not diagnosed in a clinical setting; and (3) health survey responses are biased.’

Note survey statistical methods of adjustment:

Logistic regression was used to identify factors associated with the chance of being vaccinated with at least one shot. The two primary independent variables of interest were: (1) knowing someone who suffered from the COVID-19 disease; and (2) knowing someone who has been injured by the COVID-19 vaccine. Adjustments were made for the following confounders: age, sex, political affiliation (Democrat, Republican, Independent), degree of urbanization using respondents’ self-assessment of whether they live in urban, suburban or rural areas, race (Caucasian, African American, Hispanic, Asian, Native American/Pacific Islander, Other), educational attainment as defined by the US Census [11], sources of information about COVID-19 (mainstream news, alternative news/other, peer-reviewed scientific literature, official government sources), COVID-19 illness problems in social circles, and COVID-19 inoculation problems in social circles. Social circles, as defined in the survey, include “family, friends, church, work colleagues, and social networks”. Among those in social circles who experienced health problems, respondents were asked to provide a description of the person they know best.’