The Joint Vaccination and Immunisation Committee (JVCI) in the United Kingdom has advised that Covid 19 vaccine should be administered to all pregnant women. Meanwhile, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in the United States says that all pregnant women can have the Covid-19 vaccine if they want to. But how did these health officials come to the conclusion that Covid vaccinations are safe to use during pregnancy?
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According to the JVCI, pregnant women should be offered the Covid vaccines since “in the United States, approximately 90,000 pregnant women have been vaccinated, primarily with Pfizer and Moderna vaccines, with no safety problems reported.” Is this, however, correct?
According to the most recent statistics from the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) in the United States, 395 women have reported losing their unborn child as a result of Covid vaccinations. This may not seem like a lot out of 90,000, but keep in mind that about 1% to 10% of adverse responses are actually reported to the VAERS system, and there is a major backlog due to the large number of adverse responses recorded to the Covid vaccinations. As a result, the data shown in the VAERS system does not include every report submitted up to May 21st, and reports from January are only now being added to the system.
How do we know that only 1% of negative reactions are reported? Because a report commissioned by the US Department of Health in 2011 concludes that way –
“Drug and vaccination side effects are prevalent, but under-reported. Despite the fact that 25% of ambulatory patients have an adverse drug event, only about 0.3 percent of all adverse drug events and 1-13 percent of significant events are reported to the FDA (FDA). Vaccine adverse effects are also recorded at a rate of less than 1%.“