“Basically, most people in the United States and the UK are administering the COVID-19 vaccinations the wrong way,” Campbell said.
Campbell explained that when administering the COVID vaccine, “an injection intended to be administered intramuscularly,” nurses are failing to determine if the needle is in a muscle or in a blood vessel.
“Injecting the vaccine into a blood vessel, or intravenously, can cause serious heart problems,” Campbell said.
“Is he just making this up off the top of his head?” Dore asked viewers. “No he’s getting this from a peer-reviewed study which says exactly that.”
Campbell cited a peer-reviewed study published in Oxford’s Clinical Infectious Diseases Journal in August 2021, which showed that “inadvertent intravenous injection of COVID-19 mRNA-vaccines may induce myopericarditis.”
“This article is peer-reviewed and was published under the auspices of The Infectious Disease Society of America and Oxford University, so the fact that we are still injecting people with COVID-19 vaccines without checking if we are administering it intravenously and dangerously, is a disgrace.”
Campbell said the regulatory bodies in the U.S. and UK “have failed to follow the science on this” by no longer recommending to check if the syringe is incorrectly inside of a blood vessel during injections.
The Oxford Study also criticized the regulatory bodies, stating, “The World Health Organization (WHO) and Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) no longer recommend aspiration of syringe plunger during intramuscular injections.”
“These are the official government bodies that control vaccination telling healthcare professionals almost explicitly … don’t do your vaccinations properly, don’t administer the vaccines safely,” Campbell said.
Although Campbell and the Oxford study highlight mRNA vaccines in particular, a study conducted by the University of Germany and the German Center for Cardiovascular Research showed that incorrectly administering adenovector COVID vaccines into blood vessels instead of muscles can result in dangerous blood clots.
Both scientific papers advise making sure vaccinations are not being administered into blood vessels by first aspirating the syringe to see if blood draws.
The Oxford paper states:
“Brief withdrawal of syringe plunger to exclude blood aspiration may be one possible way to reduce such risk.” The German study states, “Safe intramuscular injection, with aspiration prior to injection, could be a potential preventive measure.”
The CDC and the WHO advise against such protective measures in order to “minimize pain” and post-injection soreness — a recommendation Campbell said is “completely and utterly wrong.”
Commenting on Campbell’s allegations, Lyn Redwood, RN, MSN, director and president emerita of Children’s Health Defense, said:
“The vaccine manufacturers clearly state on the package inserts that the vaccines should only be administered into the muscle. This recommendation alone should warrant that every dose given include aspiration prior to injection of the vaccine to assure the vaccine is not in a vein, given the potential for such tragic and potentially deadly outcomes.”
Prior to being injured by the COVID vaccine, Jimmy Dore had not publicly questioned the safety or efficacy of the jabs. But after the second shot, which he received in April, Dore told Joe Rogan he continued to suffer from fevers, body aches, joint pain, exhaustion and a stiff neck for months after getting the vaccine.
To this day, the comedian still reportedly suffers from body aches on the same side of his body where the vaccine was administered.
Watch the segment here:
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