So many doctors and nurses routinely state on social media that in all their years of practice, they’ve never seen a serious vaccine reaction… but they have.
If they’ve never seen any clinically obvious severe reactions, it’s likely because children suffering them are generally rushed from home straight to the ER, not back to the clinic or office where the vaccines were given.
To wit, the testimony of pediatrician Dr. Toni Bark, who tells us that while in her position as Director of a hospital pediatric emergency room she’d initially been very upset if parents brought in children who weren’t up to date on vaccines, but her attitude soon changed, and changed drastically. She began to see patterns:
“Children who were seen in the vaccine clinic would then come to our ER with seizures, respiratory arrest and asthma attacks. I began to realize, not all children respond well tovaccination and in fact, some die.” (1)
And from an ER nurse who calls himself Guerilla RN:
“As an E.R. nurse, I have seen the cover up. Where do you think kids go when they have a vaccine reaction? They go to the E.R. They come to me…The child comes in with either a fever approaching 105, or seizures, or lethargy/can’t wake up, or sudden overwhelming sickness, screaming that won’t stop, spasms, GI inclusion, etc.” (2)
However, there are a few reactions doctors and nurses see rather routinely, but don’t recognize as potentially serious. Nor, for the most part, do parents – at least, initially. The recognition comes weeks, perhaps months later, as the vaccine damage scenario unfolds and the parent digs deep for answers.
Two common reactions that are actually red flags are hidden in plain sight: fever; and nausea. Fever’s at the top of the list of reported reactions, by far, with nausea / vomiting close behind. Were it not for the utter lack in their medical educations of substantive information about the list of vaccine ingredients and the nature of the injuries they cause, doctors and nurses might stop to think about the serious implications.
After natural exposure to potential pathogens, and then only if a resulting infection develops, symptoms won’t display ‘til after an incubation period.