COVID-19 Vaccination Linked to ‘Psychosis’: Dr. Peter McCullough

A growing body of research is pointing to a potential link between COVID-19 vaccinations and a range of acute neuropsychiatric symptoms, including headache, fever, and psychosis, according to cardiologist and epidemiologist Dr. Peter McCullough.

“Unvaccinated patients have mentioned half-jokingly that COVID-19 vaccination in friends and family makes some of them ‘crazy,'” writes Dr. McCullough. “While I have always brushed this off as fear-driven vaccine ideology taking over common sense in some zealots, the building literature on neuropsychiatric symptoms is alarming.”

Despite the “strong bias” among publishers and editors that keeps “countless papers out of the mainstream medical media” and forces researchers to “look far and wide to find information on the topic of vaccine safety,” around 10 papers have been published describing these symptoms after both mRNA and adenoviral COVID-19 vaccinations.

In one study from Croatia, three patients were hospitalized for acute headaches followed by psychosis. In a particularly concerning case, the patient eventually attempted suicide with a knife stabbing to the abdomen.

“As a doctor, I am disturbed by medical evidence demonstrating gene-coded SARS-CoV-2 Wuhan Institute of Virology Spike protein in the human brain after vaccination,” writes McCullough. “I wonder how many subtle changes go clinically unrecognized. Even if a small number are affected, the massive numbers who came forward make any ‘rare’ complication a common issue to face in clinical practice.”

Given these concerns, McCullough emphasizes how important it is not to “downplay or attempt to normalize neuropsychiatric symptoms after COVID-19 shots” and encourages “healthcare personnel and family members” to “keep track of the brand, doses, and dates of vaccination.”

“Every case should be taken seriously. Suicides after December 10, 2020 should be investigated and the brand, doses, and dates of vaccination should be recorded by healthcare personnel and noted by family members,” the doctor concludes.