In a recent tweet, Elon Musk revealed that after taking the 2nd COVID-19 booster, he had major side effects, saying he felt like he was dying.
After getting his second COVID-19 booster shot, Elon Musk said he felt like he “was dying.”
“I had major side effects from my second booster shot,” the new Twitter boss wrote in a social media post. “Felt like I was dying for several days. Hopefully, no permanent damage, but I don’t know.”
Musk didn’t offer medical records to support his assertion. Additionally, he made no mention of the COVID booster he used.
When the article was first published, calls for comments from Moderna and Pfizer went unanswered.
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According to Musk, he received the first mRNA booster and the COVID-19 vaccine from Johnson & Johnson without any negative side effects.
Musk responded to a post by Rasmussen Reports on Twitter by posting a series of tweets that criticised the CDC’s claim that serious adverse effects from the COVID vaccine are “rare.”
Americans Link COVID Vaccines to Mysterious Deaths
Over a quarter of Americans said they personally know someone whose death may have been brought on by vaccination side effects, according to a new Rasmussen Reports poll that was released on January 2 and based on a representative sample of 1,000 American adults. Nearly half of Americans believe that the COVID-19 vaccines probably caused a “significant number of unexplained deaths.”
A number of questions were posed by pollsters, such as whether respondents had had the COVID-19 shot and how likely it was that the adverse effects of the shot “have caused a significant number of unexplained deaths.”
The COVID-19 vaccine’s side effects are “likely” to be to blame for a sizable number of deaths that are still unsolved, according to 49% of respondents.
Vaccination against COVID-19 was reported by a sizable majority (71%) of people, with 38% of those people stating that the adverse effects of the vaccination are at least somewhat likely to be to blame for unexplained fatalities.
According to 77 percent of the 26% of respondents who denied having received a vaccination, it is at least fairly likely that the immunization’s side effects contributed to a sizable proportion of strange fatalities.
People were also asked if they believed there were “legitimate reasons” to be concerned about the safety of COVID-19 vaccines or if those same people were “spreading conspiracy theories” regarding vaccine safety.
The majority of respondents—48%—believe there are valid grounds to be concerned about the safety of the COVID-19 vaccination, 37% believe those who share their concerns are peddling false information, and 15% are unsure.