Hospital worker with no prior allergies in intensive care with severe reaction after Pfizer Covid vaccine

Alaska patient had no prior history of allergies, and was not allergic to other vaccines. Transferred to intensive care for observation.

Freedom Of Speech

A hospital worker with no history of allergies was admitted to intensive care over a severe reaction she suffered 10 minutes after having Pfizer’s coronavirus vaccine. The unidentified female worker suffered an anaphylactic reaction shortly after receiving the injection at a hospital in Juneau, Alaska, on Tuesday. She had no prior history of allergies, and was not allergic to other vaccines. The woman began to feel flush 10 minutes after receiving the vaccine, and took an antihistamine. She was taken to the emergency room at Bartlett Regional Hospital in Juneau after struggling to breathe. Emergency room director Dr Lindy Jones said the woman had an elevated heart rate and a red rash on her face and torso.

The woman was treated with other antihistamines, including epinephrine, which she responded to. But the patient’s symptoms soon began to re-emerge, promoting doctors to begin treating her with steroids too. An attempt to…

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2 thoughts on “Hospital worker with no prior allergies in intensive care with severe reaction after Pfizer Covid vaccine

  1. Stuart, You continue to post articles that capture my interest, even if I don’t always respond, or even read. I hate the computer and don’t really have time to read on line or anywhere else, since I am so totally involved in living moment-to-moment dealing with the chaos that characterizes my immediate environment (things breaking, chickens being pursued by hawks and dogs, rats invading everywhere, heat lamps that break when I need them most, salt water intrusion in my private well, roof leaks, and that is just this month, so far).

    However, the fast-track for a vaccine is most interesting to me, since it has historical relevance as well as immediate repercussions, beginning with the lead-up to the FDA and the drug-pharmaceutical industry generally (some of which you’ve already written about), Pfizer, and its involvement in the eminent domain decision, and on and on.

    Do you remember the thalidomide babies? Because the FDA approval process took so long in the 1950s, thalidomide for (I believe) pregnancy-induced nausea was not approved here, but was given to women in other countries, like the UK. Their babies were born without arms or legs (in some cases).

    Although I have issues with the FDA, in that case it prevented such birth defects in the US because of its slow approval process. Bottom line is there are reasons, both short and long term reasons, to move cautiously in approving new drugs.

    I do not plan to take anybody’s COVID-19 vaccine, ever. I also don’t take flu shots. I believe practicing medicine ruined my health, and that’s the reason I’m on blood pressure medicine, but I hope to wean myself off that, too, and live on healthy diet and attitude until I have served my purpose (yet to be finally determined) in this earthly paradise (?).


  2. Thank you for your lovely, thoughtful answer, Katherine. I, too, much prefer AWK (away from keyboard) life. At the moment, however, it seems to serve a really important organizing purpose. From the Robert F Kennedy’s Child Health Defense group, I have just become aware of Dr Zach Bush. He’s an endocrinologist who believes the germ theory has past its used by date, based on extensive research into the shikimate pathway in gut and soil bacteria. He is heavily invested in removing all the glyphosate from our oils (via regenerative farming) and our blood (via nutritional supplements produced from metabolites produced by soil bacteria). You might be interested in checking out his website:


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