Can the COVID Vaccine Affect Fertility?

Researchers have noted that a link between the pimples and menstrual changes is plausible. Here is what the findings say.

  • Two U.S. researchers have more than 140,000 reports of people having changes in their period after COVID-19 injections
  • Another 30,000 reports of period changes after the sting have been reported in the UK
  • In an editorial published in the BMJ, a lecturer in reproductive immunology said that when it comes to menstrual changes after COVID-19 injections, a biological link is plausible and should be investigated.
  • Pfizer’s biodistribution study, which was used to determine where the injected substances go in the body, showed that the COVID-19 pick protein from the shoots accumulated in “fairly high concentrations” in the ovaries
  • A leading toxicologist and molecular biologist calls for “all gene therapy vaccines” to be discontinued “immediately due to safety issues”, including the possibility of impaired fertility

Women across the U.S. have reported changes in their menstrual cycles after COVID-19 shots. Changes include heavier, earlier and more painful periods,[1] as well as unexpected breakthrough bleeding or spots among women on long-acting contraception or those who are postmenopausal and have not had a period for years or even decades.[2] Health officials tried to erase the reports, but they became too much to ignore.

Kate Clancy, a human reproductive ecologist and associate professor of anthropology at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, and Katharine Lee, a biological anthropologist studying women’s health at the Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis. Louis, has more than 140,000 reports of those who had changes in their period after COVID-19 injections, which they formally document in an open study.[3]

Another 30,000 reports of period changes after the sting have been reported to the UK regulator.[4] The implication is that the shots could have an effect on fertility, but to keep people in line for shots, no questions asked, officials were quick to deny such a link.

The University of California, Davis, has even gone so far as to say that the tens of thousands of women who reported menstrual changes after the injections were simply stressed.

“[A] woman’s ovulation and menstrual cycle can be affected by stress. Stress can be the reason for any effect on menstruation. We do not believe there is any physiological reason why the vaccine itself would affect a woman’s menstrual cycle, ”wrote Clara Paik, Clinical Medical Director of Obstetrics and Gynecology at UC David.[5]

It is as if we are traced back to the 18th and 19th centuries, when women were usually diagnosed with “hysteria” to explain away any symptoms that doctors did not understand.[6] Fortunately, not everyone is ready to brush off nearly 200,000 reports of lap-induced menstrual changes as “stress”.

In an editorial published in the BMJ, Victoria Male, a lecturer in reproductive immunology at Imperial College London, said that when it comes to menstrual changes after COVID-19 shots, “A link is credible and must be investigated. “[7] According to Man:[8]

“Menstrual changes have been reported to both mRNA and adenovirus vectors covid-19 vaccines, suggesting that, if there is a link, it is likely to be due to the immune response to vaccination rather than a specific vaccine component. Vaccination against human papillomavirus (HPV) has also been associated with menstrual changes.

… Biologically plausible mechanisms linking immune stimulation with menstrual changes include immunological influences on the hormones that drive the menstrual cycle or mediate effects by immune cells in the uterine lining, which are involved in the cyclic buildup and breakdown of this tissue.

Research investigating a possible link between covid-19 vaccines and menstrual changes may also help to understand the mechanism. “

As it stands now, the effect of medical interventions on menstruation is often an afterthought during clinical research. As Male noted, while clinical trials are an appropriate time to monitor how medical interventions affect menstruation, women are unlikely to report changes to their periods unless specifically asked to.

“Information on menstrual cycles and other vaginal bleeding should be actively sought in future clinical trials, including trials of covid-19 vaccines,” she said.[9]

Clancy and Lee began their survey after experiencing personally abnormal menstruation after their COVID-19 injections. It was only when they posted their experiences online that hundreds of other women talked about their similar experiences.

One woman who experienced abnormal bleeding after not having a period for 1.5 years due to an IUD said: “I did not really think it was anything until I saw someone say it. “That it might be a symptom or a side effect of the vaccine. It was like, ‘Oh, that’s interesting.'[10]

Meanwhile, many doctors brush off their patients’ concerns instead of listening to them. In contrast to Male’s BMJ editorial, dr. Rakhi Shah, an OB-GYN at Northwestern Medicine Delnor Hospital, told the Chicago Tribune:[11]

“I think there is really no biological mechanism that is acceptable in terms of how this can be possible. I think people potentially have normal menstrual pain plus the pains associated with the vaccination, and maybe combine it all together and associate it. ”

Dr. Julie Levitt, an OB-GYN at Northwestern Medicine, had two patients who experienced menstrual changes after the shots, but also brushed it off, saying, “Bleeding occurs for so many reasons that it’s really hard to isolate the two,” and which suggests that women should not worry about it and: “If it does continue after a few weeks after the administration of the vaccine, it is probably something else.”

However, it is premature to abolish women’s reports, especially since long – term research on the effects of injections on menstruation and fertility has not been done. At the end of August 2021, the U.S. National Institutes of Health awarded $ 1.67 million in grants to five institutions to study links between COVID-19 injections and menstrual changes.[12] According to the NIH:[13]

“Researchers will assess the incidence and severity of post-vaccination changes in menstrual characteristics, including flow, cycle length, pain and other symptoms. These analyzes will take into account other factors that may affect menstruation – such as stress, medication and exercise – to determine whether the changes can be attributed to vaccination.

Several projects also seek to unravel the mechanisms underlying the potential effects of COVID-19 vaccines on the menstrual cycle through immune and hormonal characteristics in blood, tissue and saliva samples taken before and after COVID-19 vaccination, to investigate. ”

Your body recognizes the peak protein in COVID-19 stimuli as foreign, so it starts producing antibodies to protect you from COVID-19, or so the theory goes. But there is a problem. The nail protein itself is dangerous and is known to circulate in your body for at least weeks and more likely months[14] – maybe much longer – after the COVID stitch.

In your cells, the peak protein damages blood vessels and can lead to the development of blood clots.[15] It can enter your brain, adrenal glands, ovaries, heart, skeletal muscles and nerves, eventually causing inflammation, scarring and damage to organs.

In fact, Pfizer’s biodistribution study, which was used to determine where the injected substances go in the body, showed that the COVID pick protein from the shots accumulated in “fairly high concentrations” in the ovaries.[16]

Janci Chunn Lindsay, Ph.D., a prominent toxicologist and molecular biologist working with MD Anderson Cancer Center-Houston, spoke at the CDC’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices meeting held on April 23, 2021.

The focus of the meeting was blood clotting disorders after COVID-19 shots, and Lindsay spoke during the public comment period and called for “all gene therapy vaccines” to be stopped “immediately due to safety issues on several fronts.” Fertility concerns were among them. Lindsay said:[17]

“Covid vaccines can cause cross-reactive antibodies against syncine, and impair fertility as well as pregnancy outcomes. First, there is a plausible reason to believe that Covid vaccines will cross-react with the synthesin and reproductive proteins in sperm, ova, and placenta, leading to impaired fertility and impaired reproductive and pregnancy outcomes.

Respected virologist dr. Bill Gallaher, Ph.D., has made excellent arguments about why you would expect cross-reaction. Due to beta-skin conformational similarities between peak proteins and syncitin-1 and syncitin-2. I have not yet seen a single immunological study refute this.

Despite the fact that it would literally take the manufacturers a single day to do these sensitization studies to determine it. [once they had serum from vaccinated individuals]. It has been more than a year since the first allegations that it was made [the body attacking its own syncytin proteins due to similarity in spike protein structure] can occur. ”

Lindsay also noted that as of April 9, 2021, 100 pregnancy losses have been reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) in the US, which also demands that COVID-19 shots be stopped. Other related reports to COVID-19 injections include attenuated spermatogenesis and placental findings, implying a syncine-mediated role.[18]

Lindsay warned that these red flags are serious enough that an entire generation could be at risk of sterilization if COVID-19 shots are not stopped until more research is done:[19]

“We simply can not post it [vaccines] in our children who have a 0.002% risk of Covid deaths, if infected, or any more of the fertile elderly population without thoroughly investigating this matter.

[If we do], we could possibly sterilize an entire generation. Speculation that this will not happen and some anecdotal reports of pregnancies within the trial is not sufficient evidence that it does not have an impact on a population-wide scale.

Investigative journalist Jennifer Margulis contacted Lindsay after the meeting to see what additional information she had that she was not allowed to offer due to the three-minute time limit. In a written reply, Lindsay said:[20]

“There is strong evidence for immune escape and that vaccination under pandemic pressure with these leaking vaccines is driving the creation of more deadly mutants that are both demographically infecting a younger age, and causing more COVID – related deaths in the population than would have occurred without. That is, there is evidence that the vaccines are exacerbating the pandemic. “

The menstrual changes that women experience after COVID-19 shots highlight another scientific gap, one related to women’s health in general, which has not been a research priority for the past two decades, dr. Sarah Gray, a general practitioner in Cornwall, England, said in a news release.[21]

“The control of menstrual bleeding is complex with potential effects on the brain, ovaries and uterus itself. It is plausible that the effects of either [SARS-CoV-2] infection or vaccination on the immune system can affect this control pathway, and any research would be highly appreciated, ”she said.[22] It is also an urgent matter that needs to be investigated so that people can make an informed decision before agreeing to an injection that can have serious reproductive effects.

Originally published October 9, 2021 on


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