The Damage is Ubiquitous

Based on the available evidence, it would be an exaggeration to say that everyone who got vaxxed now has heart damage. But unfortunately, it wouldn’t be as much of an exaggeration as we would like to see.

I don’t think you can overstate how bad this is, so I’ll just put a couple of snippets here and you can follow the link for the whole deal; Steve certainly deserves to get both the credit and reads for it:

In a study (not yet published) of 177 people in Puerto Rico (97% of whom were vaccinated), cardiac injury was objectively measured in 70% of the people measured (ages 8 to 84).

Oh, that’s not good. Want worse? Here’s a highly medically supervised group of people, which makes this sort of news much worse:

In the US military, they did a thorough investigation of a large number of soldiers and found markers of cardiac injury in 68% of our soldiers. This was kept under wraps, but I am friends with the doctor who did the study.

That is nasty because the correlation in injury rate is very high. If there was no common denominator or, in the alternative, one or both of the studies was trash, with two studies where each was performed by different and unrelated researchers you’d expect materially-different outcomes but that’s not what you got in two distinct sets of people who had reasonably-similar jab rates.

This naturally raises the question of what the base rate of cardiac injury in the population is. The only number that I’ve seen that appears to be potentially relevant is 36 percent. But as bad as literally doubling the cardiac injury rate is, it will be even worse if subsequent studies start showing rates in excess of 70 percent, as that would indicate that the mRNA worm is continuing to do more damage over time.

From the comments is some fascinating anecdotal evidence about some of the less problematic aspects of vaxx damage:

I’m a mid-50’s unjabbed cyclist and that my jabbed riding buddies all got slower this past season. Group cycling is a competitive endeavor where being first to the top of a hill climb is taken seriously. A hill around here is an all-out effort (zone 4-5) for ten to thirty minutes. Those I ride with are Ironmen, ultra runners, and ex/current road racers.

Previously I was an average rider for my age, finishing in the middle of the pack. This past season the only ones to beat me the top were at least twenty-five years younger. And they didn’t beat me by much. Those close to my age were out of sight behind me. This is unprecedented. I have a power meter on my bike. The data shows that I’m no faster than I was previously.

It’s anecdotal evidence but supports the heart damage theory.