Miscarriages Surge After COVID-19 Vaccine

A report from Steadfast Nation found that miscarriage rates doubled since the introduction of COVID-19 vaccines.

Representative Marjorie Taylor Greene (R-GA) asked Dr. Kimberly Biss, an OB-GYN who has been involved with 8,000 pregnancies, how many pregnant women experienced miscarriages after receiving the COVID-19 vaccines.

The discussion occurred during Greene’s “Injuries Caused by COVID-19 Vaccines” hearing.

“How many of your patients or pregnant women that you know of experience miscarriages after taking the COVID-19 vaccines — or injections” Greene asked.

“I’ve never seen this before,” Biss responded, noting that patients inoculated in 2021 and 2022 are still having a “lingering effect.”

In 2020, Biss said that the miscarriage was about 4%.

The number nearly doubled in 2021 to be between 7%-8%.

The miscarriage rate doubled again in 2022, rising to 15%.

“We peaked in November of that year (2021) for some reason,” Biss explained. “That’s actually when a non-clinical staff member came up to me and said, ‘Dr. Biss, do you realize we’ve had eight miscarriages this month?’ — which, in a practice that delivers 20 to 25 patients, that’s a huge number (exceeds 30%).”

“I will tell you in December (2022), I’ve never seen this before. We had 41 newly registered patients; 13 of them lost their babies. So that’s [31.7%] right there,” she continued, adding, “And then in January and February of 2023, it still remained high — didn’t normalize until June of this year, then went up a little bit and came down in September.”

Biss said that while “it’s hard to determine” how many patients received the COVID-19 vaccine and subsequently suffered a miscarriage, she can say with certainty that “60% of [her] patients got vaccinated.”

“But the problem is, if they’re brand new to the practice, I haven’t seen them yet because I’m the only person in my practice [who] asks every patient, ‘Have you gotten a vaccine?’ ‘How many?’ ‘Which brand?’ ‘When?’ ‘Have you had COVID?’ ‘How many times?’ Because whether we like it or not, that’s part of your medical history now. I’m the only one [who] asks those questions,” she explained.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) found that pregnant women are increasingly resisting vaccines.

The agency’s report detailed that almost 25% of pregnant women are “very hesitant about influenza vaccination during pregnancy.”

Resistance comes as the CDC is now recommending that pregnant women receive the flu, COVID-19, pertussis, and respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) vaccines.

“Findings from this survey indicate that approximately one half of pregnant women have not received influenza or Tdap vaccines, and only one quarter received both vaccines, thereby leaving themselves and their infants vulnerable to influenza and pertussis infection,” the report asserts, concluding, “Maternal vaccination coverage remains suboptimal.”