December 12, 2022

NIH: Blood Clots Due to Fear, Not Vaccine

  • Analysis, Home

By Jackson Kincaid


In Brief: 

The NIH has taken to blaming anti-vaxxers for the blood clots those who receive the vaccine suffer from. Yes, actually.

The Background: 

Last week the NIH published an article stating:

“Mental stress clearly causes vasoconstriction and arterial constriction of the blood vessels. Therefore, if subjects are panicked, concerned, stressed or scared of the vaccination, their arteries will constrict and become smaller in and around the time of receiving the vaccine.”

It further states:

“This biological mechanism (the constriction of veins, arteries and vessels under mental stress) is the most likely cause for where there has been blood clots, strokes, heart attacks, dizziness, fainting, blurred vision, loss of smell and taste that may have been experienced shortly after vaccine administration. The extreme mental stress of the patient could most likely be attributed to the fear mongering and scare tactics used by various anti-vaccination groups.”

A quick search of Blood Clot Causes on the Mayo Clinics' website list many factors leading to blood clots, including COVID 19. But fear is not one of the listed causes. The same applies to Sudden Adult Death Syndrome, an extremely rare occurrence prior to 2021, yet one doctor says that “the sudden rise is baffling.” 

Should we trust an article that was originally published by a peer-reviewed medical journal in China that had the following disclaimer?

“Conflict of interest Raymond D Palmer is Chief Science Officer of Full Spectrum Biologics.”


Notable Quotes: 

"From the very first day, the way the authorities handled the COVID vaccine did not inspire confidence. If the vaccine was so great, why were all these people lying about it? Honest question. And they were lying. Clearly, they were lying. You know that for certain because from the moment that COVID vaccine arrived, the most powerful people in America work to make certain that no one could criticize it."



What do you think?