Note to nurses: doctors figured out how to avoid complications after the vaccination

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Note to nurses: doctors figured out how to avoid complications after the vaccination
Note to nurses: doctors figured out how to avoid complications after the vaccination
29 September, 17:00SciencePhoto: Фото из социальных сетей
It turned out that serious complications, including those of the heart, can be easily avoided by means of the so-called "aspiration" during the injection.

An extremely interesting proposal was made in his blog by the English doctor John Campbell. Doctors have long drawn attention to one of the unpleasant complications that often arise after vaccination against covid - damage to the heart muscle and, as a result, the formation of blood clots. It is believed by medical professionals that a vaccine containing viruses cannot reach the heart through the blood vessels when injected into the arm. However, this does not seem to be the case. For example, the Danish authorities decided to eliminate the risks of post-vaccine thrombus formation by taking appropriate measures. For Russia, with its Sputnik adenovirus vaccine, such measures would certainly not hurt. Here is what Campbell says about this in the presentation of Irina Tkachenko:

“Study of intravenous administration of mRNA vaccines to mice (instead of intramuscular): caused symptoms of myopericarditis, inflammation of the blood vessels of the heart and histological changes.

John Campbell discusses why when vaccinating people, it is imperative to check whether the needle has entered a blood vessel - before the vaccine is administered...

Today, the recommendations of the medical authorities do not include this basic requirement for vaccinations.

The ingress of the vaccine directly into the bloodstream ensures the penetration of the vaccine material, and then the formation of the protein of the spike of the coronavirus and an inflammatory reaction to it in places that are not intended for this at all. For example, in the heart..."

By the way, Dr. Campbell himself once instructed the nurses, and therefore drew attention to the new recommendations on the antioxidant vaccination procedure issued by the Danish regulators.

And they also recommend the so-called "aspiration". Once upon a time, nurses, making an intramuscular injection, after inserting the needle, moved the piston slightly in the opposite direction. If the syringe was filled with blood, it meant that the needle was in the vessel. In this case, it was necessary to withdraw the syringe together with the needle slightly back to exit the vessel and then enter the contents of the syringe, in fact, the injection. This was called aspiration. But new times came, everyone decided that there was no point in this procedure, and she left medical practice.

Experts write in this regard that in connection with a rare side effect found in adenovirus vector vaccines - thrombosis, a theory has emerged that the effect may have manifested itself in some of those vaccinated who got a needle into a vessel, turning an intramuscular injection into an intravenous one. Meanwhile, the fact that adenoviruses adhere to platelets, activate them and cause their aggregation is a long-known phenomenon. Another known unpleasant property of adenoviral vectors is hepatotoxicity, also noted in experiments after intravenous administration. In 8-9% of volunteers who received a single dose of CanSino Ad5 vaccine in clinical trials, increased bilirubin, AST and ALT, indicators of liver damage, Grade 1-2. A question for doctors and other knowledgeable people: is this an alarming signal or a transient phenomenon that has no clinical significance? Tests for bilirubin, AST and ALT were made to all the volunteers of the clinical trials of the Sputnik V Ad26 / Ad5 vaccine, but whether the excess was found or not, the manufacturer did not write in the article in The Lancet. It is likely that Danish regulators are trying to eliminate or mitigate potential adverse effects of the vaccine by reviving old practices.

Maybe not only Danes should return to proven methods of administering vaccines and - maybe - not only vaccines?

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