Due to numerous reports of women experiencing irregular periods after taking the Covid-19 vaccine, five American universities will be studying this issue.
Once considered a conspiracy theory, the now well-known problem is finally being taken seriously on the public stage.
Fertility Concerns Have Been Raised
The controversial experimental vaccines are still in clinical trials. Despite this, the Biden administration, numerous state officials, and businesses are requiring it for many individuals, but from the earliest stages of the vaccine push questions about fertility issues have been raised.
In the UK, nearly 35,000 women have reportedly experienced irregular periods.
In the UK, nearly 35,000 women have reportedly experienced irregular periods. Women in the U.S. have been noting the issue as well. All over the internet, from Twitter to Reddit, women have noted the changes to their period following vaccination. Some had lighter periods, some had late periods. Some had heavy and excruciatingly painful periods. So clearly, the vaccine does impact the female reproductive system. The question is, just how much and for how long?
The CDC continues to declare that “Currently no evidence shows that any vaccines, including Covid-19 vaccines, cause fertility problems (problems trying to get pregnant) in women or men,” and even recommends the shot for pregnant women despite the fact that they were excluded from the early vaccine trials.
This Side Effect Isn’t Exclusive to Covid-19 Vaccines
The CDC’s claims that no vaccines have been “known” to cause fertility problems are interesting given that the HPV vaccine has been linked to irregular periods and Premature Ovarian Insufficiency (POI). POI is when the ovaries of women under 40 stop working.
Read that again. They stop working. Altogether. That’s infertility. It causes infertility in some women.
This should be a red flag for any woman who wants to be a mother someday. It definitely raises serious questions about what the CDC considers evidence, and how much they need in order to admit that some vaccines do actually cause fertility issues.
The New Studies Will Take Approximately One Year
Boston University, Harvard Medical School, Johns Hopkins University, Michigan State University, and Oregon Health and Science University will be conducting studies to understand the potential link between Covid-19 vaccines and irregular periods. They announced that they will be gathering research from people of all ages and backgrounds who have not received the shot to fully study the before and after effects.
The Director of the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD), Diana W. Bianchi, M.D., stated, “These rigorous scientific studies will improve our understanding of the potential effects of Covid-19 vaccines on menstruation, giving people who menstruate more information about what to expect after vaccination and potentially reducing vaccine hesitancy.”
Researchers will assess the prevalence and severity of post-vaccination changes to menstrual characteristics.
According to the press release, the “researchers will assess the prevalence and severity of post-vaccination changes to menstrual characteristics including flow, cycle length, pain, and other symptoms. These analyses will account for other factors that can affect menstruation – such as stress, medications, and exercise – to determine whether the changes are attributable to vaccination. Several projects also seek to unravel the mechanisms underlying the potential effects of Covid-19 vaccines on the menstrual cycle by examining immune and hormonal characteristics in blood, tissue, and saliva samples taken before and after Covid-19 vaccination.”
These studies would usually be part of the lengthy and rigorous clinical trials that should extend well beyond 2021, but being that standard medical protocols have not been followed throughout much of the pandemic, they’re just now being implemented after tens of thousands of reports. Based on the lack of transparency and disregard for concerns of individual medical rights, it’s no wonder so many people are still skeptical about taking this unprecedented vaccine.