The Australian Government’s Department of Health has confirmed that recipients of messenger RNA Covid-19 vaccines, such as the Pfizer and Moderna jabs, have a slight enhanced risk of pericarditis and/or myocarditis. This occurred after Australian football star Jed Anderson suffered from Myocarditis after second COVID vaccine shot.
- MAJOR PEER REVIEWED STUDY: Moderna Vaccine Increases Myocarditis Risk By 44 Times In Young Adults
- MUST READ: High Level International Bankers Simulate The Collapse Of Global Financial System
- BIG STORY: Wuhan Lab Isolated Monkeypox Strain In 2020
- EXPLOSIVE: Ukraine Biolabs Used Fever Carrying Mosquitoes To Spark Dengue Pandemic In Cuba
Jed Anderson of the North Melbourne Kangaroos has disclosed that he developed the heart condition pericarditis after receiving his second Covid vaccination in order to keep his AFL career.
Anderson had been hesitant to gain his second vaccination after experiencing a negative response to his first. The requirement for all AFL athletes to be double-vaccinated resulted in a disagreement between Anderson and the club.
He ultimately received the second vaccination and has since been admitted to the hospital with pericarditis, which is a swelling and irritation of the thin, sac-like membrane that surrounds the heart.
On Sunday, he did post a message on Instagram explaining why he has not been seen since 2022, and he expressed optimism of returning for the Kangaroos’ match against the Bulldogs on Friday.
Subscribe to GreatGameIndia
‘As many of you are unaware why I was away from footy I was diagnosed with pericarditis which is inflammation around the heart,’ he posted.
‘I was away recovering on medication. It was a very stressful time for myself and my family.
‘I’m back into full training and I cannot wait to get out there this weekend and hopefully put all this behind me and continue doing my dream job.’
It emerges after a panel on the Sunday Footy Show suggested that Port Adelaide star Ollie Wines’ hospitalization on Thursday could be related to Covid vaccinations.
Wines was taken out of the game on Thursday due to dizziness and nausea and was taken to the hospital, where he suffered heart palpitations.
Wines was thought to be suffering from myocarditis, another cardiac condition connected to Covid jabs, according to widespread online suppositions.’
The Australian Government’s Department of Health has affirmed that recipients of messenger RNA Covid-19 vaccines, such as the Pfizer and Moderna jabs, have a slight enhanced risk of pericarditis and/or myocarditis.
Since then, Wines and his cardiologist had already ruled out myocarditis as the reason of his heart palpitations.
‘It’s nothing to do with that. It’s completely unrelated,’ Wines told media on Monday.
‘It’s more of a heart issue that is pretty common in elderly people and elite athletes.’
Matthew Lloyd, a Sunday Show panelist and former Essendon player, has lately managed to recover from Bell’s palsy, a type of facial paralysis.
He also has connected Covid vaccinations to the circumstance.
Lloyd replied, ‘Heart issues and Bell’s palsy have gone through the roof since the boosters and Covid issues.’
‘We had [sports journalist] Michelangelo Rucci on [3AW] on Friday night and he said that there’s a ward filled with people with similar symptoms to Ollie Wines – nausea, heart issues – so there has to be something more to it.’
Nathan Brown came to the conclusion by stating that the panel was not an expert, but he did call for more research into the ties between Covid vaccines and cardiovascular problems and Bell’s palsy.
‘We’re not anti-vaxxers, we’ve all done our due diligence and boosters and all of that but there is going to have to be some study done on this, not just in a sporting sphere, but a community sphere,’ he said.