Margaret Taylor – August 2021
Coincidence? Prepare For An Outbreak Of A “Polio-Like” Illness In Children This Fall, According To The CDCMakes you go “hmmmm,” doesn’t it?
A potential epidemic of a polio-like condition known as acute flaccid myelitis, according to the CDC, might affect children in the United States this fall.
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This would, of course, follow rounds of mass vaccinations among children, adults, and pregnant women, as well as a complete failure on the part of the mainstream media to spotlight truly alarming reports on these “vaccines.”
Is it possible that these immunizations have something to do with the outbreak?
Many people believe this is the case, but we don’t know for sure. Covid vaccinations did not trigger the sickness outbreaks that have happened on a regular basis since 2014, but they could potentially raise the likelihood of an epidemic.
We know that Bell’s Palsy is one of the probable adverse effects of the “vaccine,” so it’s not so far-fetched to believe that Covid injections could cause something similar in youngsters.
After all, the first longitudinal studies on these vaccines won’t be available until at least 2025.
Make a note of it. Keep this in mind as we head into the fall season:
More on the story can be found at US News:
The latest outbreak in 2018 was the largest peak ever recorded, with 238 cases across 42 states. Over half were admitted to intensive care units, and a quarter of hospitalized patients required a ventilator, according to the CDC. The average patient age was 5 years old.
Now, health officials are worried that an AFM outbreak during the coronavirus pandemic could complicate efforts to diagnose and treat the illness.
“Clinicians need to remain vigilant for AFM and promptly evaluate patients even as front-line health care workers, family physicians and other medical professionals continue to work under the constraints of the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic,” CDC Director Robert Redfield said on a call with reporters Tuesday.
According to the American Academy of Pediatrics,
AFM is an important public health priority, and national surveillance for new cases is ongoing. The COVID-19 pandemic has left uncertainties about the timing of another AFM outbreak.
The CDC continues to raise awareness of AFM among pediatricians, particularly front-line pediatricians in emergency departments and urgent care settings who may be the first to see an affected patient.
The CDC is promoting resources pediatricians need to care for patients and families with AFM, emphasizing the importance of early recognition and hospitalization of patients (see resources).