Champion show jumper, 22, who suffered extremely reaction to Moderna vaccine may never ride again as two massive blood clots formed on her lungs after she had Covid jab. This is how the Moderna COVID-19 vaccine ruined the career of a future detective with two massive blood clots on her lungs.
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- Imogen Allen, 22, had two blood clots form on her lungs after Moderna vaccine
- Doctors said the clots may have been triggered by jab and contraceptive pill
- Ms Allen said she started to become breathless while climbing the stairs the day after her first jab on July 24
- She became so breathless while filling in eyelash extensions on a friend that she was unable to speak
- She will be on blood-thinning medication for all her life due to the reaction
- Ms Allen, from Woodcote, may never ride a horse again or become a detective
A champion show jumper may never ride a horse again after two massive clots formed on her lungs in an extreme reaction to the Moderna Covid-19 vaccine.
Imogen Allen, 22, was told by doctors that the clots, which formed two weeks after she was jabbed, could have been triggered by the vaccine alongside five years on the combined contraceptive pill, reported DailyMail.
Ms Allen, from Woodcote, Berkshire, may never be able to ride a horse again and has had her dreams of becoming a police detective dashed after she was left bedbound.
She could now die from a simple cut or bump on the head and will be on blood-thinning medication for the rest of her life, due to the extreme adverse reaction dubbed rare by the doctors, as is the norm.
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Ms Allen, who represented England in showjumping as a teenager, also faces the possibility of surgery after she suffered two clots on her lungs just 14 days after having the Moderna vaccine.
She said: ‘I was always wary of something happening, and it just shows that I had every right to be, because look at me now.’
Ms Allen was diagnosed with a bilateral pulmonary thromboembolism after collapsing while on a family holiday with her boyfriend Joe, 24, last month.
After beating scores of applicants to secure a job as a police officer, it has been recommended that she is not suitable for the role because she is so unwell.
Ms Allen will have to wait to find out if she can reapply in the future if her health improves.
After winning a silver medal and representing England in British Show Jumping events against Ireland, Scotland and Wales in 2010, she may never ride a horse again due to her health.
Ms Allen, who had been working in events, said: ‘It’s devastating. I have been interested in the police since I was 18.
‘I have absolutely no idea what I’m going to do now. Work isn’t even on the horizon.
‘I’m literally in bed every day. It’s depressing, I’ve had a massive set-back.’
Ms Allen said she started to become breathless while climbing the stairs the day after her first jab on July 24, but put it down to losing her fitness over lockdown.
But over the next few days, she said she began to feel exhausted while doing simple tasks and became so breathless while filling in eyelash extensions on a friend that she was unable to speak.
She explained: ‘Even brushing my teeth and hair I was panting and had to take breaks.
‘Sleeping on my side just felt like it was crushing my lungs, it was like every breath I took just didn’t do anything.’
But despite feeling so unwell, Ms Allen was resolute that she would join her boyfriend and his family on a trip to Devon.
On the holiday, she felt so weak and unwell that she was unable to help them unpack or put up the tents, and had to take a buggy back to the campsite when she almost collapsed after walking up a steep hill.
She phoned 111 and spoke to a paramedic about her symptoms who insisted on sending an ambulance, but Ms Allen refused.
Instead she and her boyfriend Joe agreed to drive to A&E at North Devon District Hospital in Barnstaple.
It wasn’t until the early hours of the morning that Ms Allen was given the devastating news that she had two clots on her lungs and her heart was struggling to pump blood around her body.
Ms Allen said: ‘I was absolutely petrified. The first thing I said was ‘Am I going to die?’
She spent a gruelling four days in hospital, only able to see her boyfriend and family – who travelled almost 200 miles to be by her side – for short periods of time due to Covid restrictions.
Ms Allen said seeing her mother Tessa, 53, and father Chris, 57, made it all seem real.
She said: ‘It was so lovely and reassuring having them all there but at the same time I realised ‘Yeah, this is really bad’.’
She had to undergo days of excruciating injections into her tummy – made worse by her crippling phobia of needles – as she was pumped with a cocktail of drugs in an effort to relieve some of the strain on her heart.
Ms Allen said the hours she spent alone in the hospital, terrified for her life and future were ‘like a horror film’.
Eventually, medics were convinced she was well enough to go home, but just as she was leaving the hospital, a nurse said her Covid test had come back positive, so she would need to isolate for ten days at home.
It was a crushing blow after being trapped alone on a hospital ward for almost a week. Ms Allen has since recovered from the virus, but is still weak and tired from the clots.
She said she is bedbound most of the time and can just manage a few laps of her garden for exercise.
Doctors have told her it could be three months before her breathing returns to normal.
Ms Allen said: ‘I can’t even imagine walking to the end of my road at the moment or even going to work or anything like that.
‘I just don’t know what to expect for the future.’
Ms Allen is devastated that she may never ride a horse again after she beat the odds at age ten to qualify for the British Show Jumping Association’s National Championships at Scope Festival with two broken arms.
The talented horse rider also qualified for the Royal International competition at Hickstead aged 14 in 2013, as well as the Windsor Horse Show a year later.
Later that year, Ms Allen represented her school Cranford House at an inter-school competition when she was 16.
She had a break from competitions to focus on her studies and begin her new career, but decided to start booking in new shows before Covid-19 hit.
But her new career has been put on hold and she may never ride a horse again after she developed two blood clots on her lungs.
Although, doctors are calling it a very rare reaction and trying to shift the blame away from the vaccines as usual, there is conclusive and ample evidence how these vaccines are causing blood clots worldwide.
Recently, a breastfeeding baby died of blood clots and inflamed arteries weeks after his mother was given the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine. The case is the second known account of a breastfeeding baby dying of blood clots from vaccine.
German scientists have found out how the broken parts of Johnson & Johnson and AstraZeneca COVID-19 vaccines branded as Covishield in India mutate to trigger blood clots in recipients.
Scientists say the vaccine is sent into the cell nucleus instead of surrounding fluid, where parts of it break off and create mutated versions of themselves. The mutated versions then enter the body and trigger the blood clots.
Earlier, German scientists found the exact 2 step process how the COVID-19 vaccine causes blood clots in recipients. They describe a series of events that has to happen in the body before the vaccines create these large clots.
Meanwhile, for reporting extensively on the bloid clots controversy, GreatGameIndia is being actively targeted and being accused of spreading misinformation for the flimsy reason that our tweets were shared widely after the controversy.