💥Under NO circumstances should data like THIS 👇 ever be overlooked, ignored or down-played. Medical professionals everywhere: why aren’t you speaking out?? This cannot be allowed to continue- children are being irreversibly damaged for LIFE!! https://t.co/BfQzTfJcLh— Morgana 🌸 (@Morcia) October 5, 2021
While the CDC is aware of the adverse myocarditis results, it’s still pushing the shots for everyone over 12.
What You Need to Know
- Cases of myocarditis reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) have occurred:
- After mRNA COVID-19 vaccination (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna), especially in male adolescents and young adults,
- More often after the second dose
- Usually within several days after vaccination
- Most patients with myocarditis or pericarditis who received care responded well to medicine and rest and felt better quickly.
- Patients can usually return to their normal daily activities after their symptoms improve. Those who have been diagnosed with myocarditis should consult with their cardiologist (heart doctor) about return to exercise or sports. More information will be shared as it becomes available.
Both myocarditis and pericarditis have the following symptoms:
- Chest pain
- Shortness of breath
- Feelings of having a fast-beating, fluttering, or pounding heart
Seek medical care if you or your child have any of these symptoms, especially if it’s within a week after COVID-19 vaccination.
Should I Still Get Myself or My Child Vaccinated?
Yes. CDC continues to recommend that everyone aged 12 years and older get vaccinated for COVID-19. The known risks of COVID-19 illness and its related, possibly severe complications, such as long-term health problems, hospitalization, and even death, far outweigh the potential risks of having a rare adverse reaction to vaccination, including the possible risk of myocarditis or pericarditis.