By Zoey Sky
A recent article in the Icelandic Medical Journal warned the public that less than 10 percent of vaccine side effects are being reported. It is actually way less than that according to an extensive research study, which found that less than one percent of negative side effects go on record.
Icelandic online newspaper Frettin showed that the Icelandic Medicines Agency has received 107 reports of side effects due to Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccines in children. Out of these reported cases, 11 are classified as serious.
A serious adverse effect is defined as an effect of a drug that causes death, a life-threatening condition, hospitalization, prolonged hospitalization, disability or birth defects. Reports that are considered clinically important are classified as serious. (Related: COVID-19 vaccine champions fail to control pandemic.)
Frettin interviewed various individuals who have been seriously injured after COVID-19 vaccinations. In all the cases, no doctors or health authorities reported the events. However, in some cases, the patients themselves reported the adverse effects.
This calls to question the actual number of children who experienced severe negative side effects from COVID-19 vaccines in Iceland.
According to the official website for COVID-19 information in Iceland, 41,814 children aged five to 17 were vaccinated (68.55 percent of the total number of children in this age group) with 11 serious adverse effects reported. Assuming one percent of serious side effects are reported, this means there are 1,100 serious cases or one in every 38 children. With an assumed 10 percent reporting rate, there are 110 cases or one in every 380 children.
Four cases of serious adverse effects have been reported in the 12 to 15 age group while seven such cases have been reported in the 16 to 17 age group. The five to 11 age group has no reported case of adverse effects.
Studies show COVID-19 does not pose a threat to children
Interestingly, an Icelandic study titled “SARS-CoV-2 Infections in Icelandic Children” found that infections in schools were rare, no child was hospitalized with COVID-19 and none had severe symptoms. Published in the Pediatric Infectious Disease Journal, it followed the outcomes of all children diagnosed with COVID-19 from February 28, 2020 to August 31, 2021.
In other words, COVID-19 does not pose a threat to children. This study is in line with the results of a large Swedish study conducted in 2020 on nearly two million children.
Strangely enough, two of the Icelandic study authors called for child vaccination early in 2022. This is ironic because of the study findings.
Since reports of adverse effects are not investigated to determine causation, it is difficult to confirm what percentage of these adverse effects are actually caused by the vaccines.
However, the reporting rate is still high compared with an expected rate of serious adverse effects from flu vaccines of one to two per million. Even if no underreporting is assumed, this still brings the total to an alarming 268 per million.
The German government actually admitted recently that there is one serious adverse effect in every 5,000 doses of COVID-19 vaccines.
Considering the referenced study showing that serious complications from COVID-19 in children are almost non-existent, this raises serious doubts about the continued push for the vaccination of children.
Go to Pandemic.news for more news about the COVID-19 pandemic.
Watch the video below to know more about the collapsing COVID-19 narrative in Iceland.
This video is from the Kla.TV – English channel on Brighteon.com.