The study surveyed 35,000 fully vaccinated women.
- Nearly half of all women who were fully vaccinated reported significant changes to their menstrual cycles following vaccination.
- A recent study of more than 35,000 women was conducted by the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
- The new study, “Investigating Trends in Those who Experience Menstrual Bleeding Changes After SARS-CoV-2 Vaccination,” was published in the journal Science Advances.
- The results found that 42% with previously regular cycles saw more severe symptoms which typically took place within the first 30 days after the vaccinations.
- A second study funded by the National Institute of Health found that receiving the COVID-19 vaccine frequently lengthened women’s cycles.
EXCERPTS FROM THE STUDY’S FINDINGS:
- “In this sample, 42% of people with regular menstrual cycles bled more heavily than usual, while 44% reported no change after being vaccinated,” the researchers summarized.
- “Respondents reported noticing changes to their period 1 to 7 days after vaccines (dose 1: 31.4%; dose 2: 37.0%), 8 to 14 days after vaccines (dose 1: 25.9%; dose 2: 23.6%), or more than 14 days after receiving their vaccines (dose 1: 29.9%; dose 2: 26.8%), with the rest of respondents reporting that they were menstruating when they received the vaccine (dose 1: 12.7%; dose 2: 12.5%),” explained the study.
- Vaccine side effects have been dismissed by those in the mainstream, frequently being fact-checked in regular and social media as “untrue.”
- Conflicts of interest between pharmaceutical companies and the media have also been pointed out, as in the case of former Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of the Thomson Reuters Foundation, James C. Smith, who is a top investor and board member for pharmaceuticals giant Pfizer.