A video on Twitter showed an emotional nurse at the San Diego Board of Supervisors Meeting. The woman says she worked at Rady Children's in the intensive care unit but was fired shortly after she asked the doctors why they weren’t reporting the cases of myocarditis in children. The woman believes they got it after the Covid vaccine.
“I’m a nurse – or at least I was – at Rady Children’s in the cardiovascular intensive care unit. Until Nathan and his misinformation pandemic caused me to lose my job. I took care of those children who came in with myocarditis after the vaccine, and I talked to the doctors because I was a charge nurse, saying ‘Why aren’t we reporting these to VAERS? Who is going to report these to VAERS?’ It was an unspoken thing that we were not allowed to talk about openly on the unit. I’ve worked for 13 years in this community, taking care of some of the sickest patients. The day before I was taken away from my position, I was actively giving compressions to a child. Pushing epi, pushing calcium into his face to keep him alive. And we did, and he went home. And yet, I was ridiculed by those who were supposed to be my colleagues and my friends. I am the face of your misinformation campaign, Nathan. I am the one who lost my career in pediatric cardiovascular ICU care. I took care of children who had Covid. I never got Covid in the hospital. I tested twice a week. I wore my PPE because I loved my job, and I loved this community."
Chair Nathan Fletcher is the Supervisor of San Diego County’s Fourth District. He held a campaign to combat “health misinformation.” “Addressing misinformation starts at the local level, in our communities,” Fletcher’s site says. “We see evidence of what happens when we ignore it, and allow misinformation to fester.” It seems that “combating misinformation” has turned into an excuse to silence individuals who want to question the narrative.
Recently, New York-Presbyterian Hospital released a commercial that featured a child who got myocarditis. Just how many children are getting myocarditis that there needs to be a video for it? It should come as no surprise to “experts” that children might be getting it from the Covid-19 vaccine, especially since there are reported cases of myocarditis from the mRNA-based vaccines in previous studies. With the CDC still recommending Covid-19 inoculations for young children from the ages of 6 months to 5 years, it begs the question: How many more kids will we see with myocarditis, and when will it end?
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