mRNA Jabs and Fertility Decline By Mrs Abigail Knight (Florida)
Following on from an article today by my friend, Mrs Vera West, detailing that 78 percent of vaxxed women have experienced some menstrual changes, from mild, to severe, Children’s Health Defence.org, has given an update on how the mRNA jabs may be impacting upon fertility. From the very beginning in 2021, peer reviewed data detailed that there was an 80 percent miscarriage rate for women vaccinated in their first trimester. Fast forward to the report by German Federal Institute for Population Research, which raised issues about the effects that the vaxxes are having on fertility: ““In the immediate aftermath of the pandemic, monthly fertility data from Sweden and Germany show a strong fertility decline in early 2022, with about 10 to 15 % less births, respectively, than what was observed during the same period the previous year. “This poses questions on the role of previously suggested mechanisms for pandemic-related fertility change, such as the role of health-related or economic-centred factors in recent fertility change. “It also brings factors related to the perceived cessation of the pandemic to our attention, as reflected in the onset of broad-based vaccination programmes directed at the population at reproductive and economically active ages.”
As with so much else of the Covid crisis, we do not know where this fertility decline issue will go, especially since there could well be an intergenerational effect, with the ill-effects coming upon the next generation of females.
“In the spring of 2021, early signs suggested COVID-19 shots might cause a steep decline in fertility.
The early New England Journal of Medicine article that was supposed to reassure us that the vaccines were safe for pregnant women actually included data tables that indicated an 80% miscarriage rate for women vaccinated in their first trimester.
A follow-up article was based on a sample skewed heavily toward women vaccinated later in their pregnancy.
Late in 2021, Japan released Pfizer animal data (also available to the West, but withheld from the public) indicating that lipid nanoparticles from the vaccines tend to accumulate in the ovaries.
And among the few pregnant women who slipped inadvertently into the Pfizer trial, the rate of stillbirths was high.
After the fact, Pfizer initiated a trial specifically for pregnant women, then abruptly curtailed it and never issued a report. Maryanne Demasi, Ph.D., an investigative reporter, reported recently on this apparent cover-up.
If our governments were honestly interested in vaccine safety, they would have been carefully monitoring fertility among many other health measures, with separate categories for vaccination status, number and timing of doses in both the mother and father.
One article based on the authors’ proprietary access to V-safe indicated moderately elevated levels of miscarriage in the late first trimester, and pointedly omitted the data from the first six weeks of pregnancy.
Warning signs in flashing neon
Last year, the German Federal Institute for Population Research issued a preliminary analysis noting sharp drops in fertility in early 2022. Women of childbearing age began being vaccinated in the second quarter of 2021, so if there were an effect on fertility, we might expect to see it beginning 9 months later at the beginning of 2022.
According to the analysis:
“In the immediate aftermath of the pandemic, monthly fertility data from Sweden and Germany show a strong fertility decline in early 2022, with about 10 to 15 % less births, respectively, than what was observed during the same period the previous year.
“This poses questions on the role of previously suggested mechanisms for pandemic-related fertility change, such as the role of health-related or economic-centred factors in recent fertility change.
“It also brings factors related to the perceived cessation of the pandemic to our attention, as reflected in the onset of broad-based vaccination programmes directed at the population at reproductive and economically active ages.”
James Lyons-Weiler, Ph.D., president and CEO of the Institute for Pure and Applied Knowledge, cited the German data earlier this month in a Substack post.
- VAERS reports of miscarriages skyrocketed after the COVID-19 vaccines were introduced in 2021.
- Bill Gates and his family have been associated with population control, and the Catholic Church had outedthe Gates Foundation’s tetanus vaccine in Kenya as a stealth birth control treatment. There is speculation that the vaccines may have been designed to bring down the world population.
- James Thorp, a Florida OB-GYN, has been talking about this, and he has written a journal article that’s scheduled to be published next week.
- Naomi Wolfhas been writing about the effects of COVID-19 vaccines on fertility, including sperm viability in men.
- Arne Burkhardthas also studied damage to male fertility.
An article this past week in The Epoch Times summarized these reasons to think COVID-19 shots are causing a substantial decline in fertility. The article featured a pan-European report (anonymous, attributed to Raimond Hagemann, Ulf Lorré and Dr. Hans-Joachim Kremer) issued last summer.
The authors analyzed birth data from 23 European countries and found a decrease of several percent in live births beginning in the first quarter of 2022, nine months after the mRNA shots were introduced to people of childbearing age in Europe.
What do the 2022 data say?
Last year’s pan-European report included data for only the first half of 2022. I have followed the sources in their bibliography and searched elsewhere online for European birth counts in the second half of 2022.
I have found evidence that Germany and Sweden had birth counts in 2022 that were about 8% below historic expectations, but in other major European countries, the evidence was ambiguous.
Polish births in 2022 were down more than expected. France, Norway, Portugal and Italy reported 2022 birth counts more or less in line with recent historic trends.
In Switzerland, Austria and Spain, birth counts in 2022 exceeded historic expectations. Data from the U.K., Canada and the U.S. were conspicuously absent.
In other words, from this very limited data, the suggestion is that vaccination is causing miscarriages or otherwise depressing fertility immediately, but that women are recovering their fertility after the effect wears off. (This is not a conclusion, but a speculative inference based on limited data.)
All the above graphs and stories are based on correlations in time: Did birth rates decline nine months after the wave of inoculation in people of childbearing age?
The pan-European report also included another way to look at the question: Did countries with higher vaccination rates suffer greater declines in fertility?
From data in this report, I did my own correlation (not included in the report text). I found that declines in fertility during the first half of 2022 were correlated with the percentage of vaccination in each country (r = 0.37), but there was a lot of scatter in the data and the correlation would not be considered statistically significant (p = 0.12).
There are substantial reasons to think that the mRNA shots are affecting fertility, referenced in the first part of this article. These come from animal studies, human studies and biochemical reasoning.
Post-marketing reports from VAERS indicate an effect on fertility unprecedented in any past vaccine. Then, a report last summer based on 23 European countries in the first half of 2022 found a pattern of low birth rates overall, about 4 or 5% below expectation (my estimate).
These trends were already rather mild compared to draconian expectations from the trials and the Pfizer cover-up. And if anything, the effect seems to have been even less severe in the second half of 2022.
Germany, Sweden and Poland were the only countries in which there was clear evidence of a birth deficit.
- Maybe the risk of miscarriage from the mRNA shots is smaller than indicated in the Pfizer U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) submission and in the VAERS database.
- Maybe the damage to fertility is short-term, and most couples recover a few months after inoculation.
- Since a large majority of pregnancies carried to term are planned, maybe couples keep trying until they eventually carry a pregnancy to term, even with impaired fertility.
- Maybe there is a concerted, international conspiracy to overcount births in official documents.
We need a return to honest and independent evaluation of medical products
All these factors may be contributing to the departure from expectation. Just last week, U.K. researchers published a summary (“meta-analysis”) of 21 studies, with an aggregate finding that COVID-19 vaccination increases the risk of miscarriage by a statistically insignificant 7%.
This adds weight to the first explanation, though we may suspect that the dice were loaded in some of the 21 studies. So I don’t discount the last possibility, because we have seen coordinated corruption of medical statistics during the pandemic.
Since most of the data I have relied on here are labeled “provisional,” it is possible that the numbers are based on rote projections from past years rather than actual tallies of individual records.
We may be relieved that two years after the introduction of a hastily developed, heavily marketed medical product with documented effects on human reproduction, we don’t have obvious or dramatic evidence of a drop in birth rates among highly vaccinated nations.
But this is not a reason to give a pass to the mRNA shots. In the context of historically accepted standards of medical safety, even a 1 or 2% risk of impaired fertility would be enough to pull any product from the market.
In evaluating the risks and benefits of the mRNA shots, our FDA and other organizations around the world have made a sharp break from past practices, applying an entirely different standard.
We must demand open data, transparent methodologies and a return to honest and independent evaluation of medical products.”