Four people who got Pfizer’s dangerous and experimental coronavirus vaccine in the firm’s trial developed Bell’s Palsy, a form of temporary facial paralysis, according to U.S. regulators’ report on the shot:
Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulators said there wasn’t any clear way that the vaccine caused Bell’s palsy, but warned that doctors should watch for the alarming side effect and Pfizer should continue to keep tab on how many people it strikes.
No one knows what exactly causes Bell’s palsy, which resolves on its own most of the time.
This isn’t the first time it’s been linked to vaccines, but scientists have ultimately ruled that shots did not trigger Bell’s in all but one case – a Swiss flu vaccine that was sold during the 2001-2002 flu season there, then promptly taken off the market.
So far, the FDA said that the number of Bell’s palsy cases seen in the Pfizer vaccine trial was ‘consistent with the background frequency of reported Bell’s palsy in the vaccine group that is consistent with the expected background rate in the general population, and there is no clear basis upon which to conclude a causal relationship at this time,’ but will keep a close watch on future cases.
The four cases of Bell’s palsy were the only side effect that the FDA saw as ‘imbalanced’ with more occurring in the vaccine group than the placebo group, and fewer than 0.5 percent of the trial participants had serious side effects.
Among the four people who developed Bell’s palsy, one saw facial paralysis or weakness within three days after they received the shot.
But the participant’s face returned to normal about three days after that.
A second person developed Bell’s palsy nine days after receiving the shot, and the others’ faces grew weak 37 and 48 days after vaccination, respectively.
Each of those three recovered from the facial paralysis in 10 to 21 days.
Bell’s palsy comes on suddenly, and looks alarmingly like a stroke.
Most sufferers notice that one side of their face starts to droop, and the muscles grow weak. In rare cases, both side of the face may become temporarily paralyzed.
Some people also become more sensitive to sound, usually in the ear corresponding with the side of the face that’s drooping.
Others lose their sense of taste, get headaches or develop pain around the jaw or ear of the affected side of their heads.
Bell’s palsy is also known as cute peripheral facial palsy of unknown cause.
As made plain by its name, doctors don’t know exactly what causes it.
It can strike at any age, and drag on for weeks, but almost always resolves on its own over weeks or months, so there aren’t any particular treatments.
Each year, about 40,000 people in the US develop Bell’s palsy.
Put another way, about one in every 60 to 70 people will suddenly find their face paralyzed at least once over the course of their lifetimes.
There are some patterns to who tends to get Bell’s palsy. It’s more common in pregnant women, especially during their third trimester, or shortly after birth. People with diabetes are also more prone to Bell’s.
Having an upper respiratory infection, like the cold or the flu is also a risk factor.
As a respiratory infection, it’s possible that COVID-19 itself could be a risk factor for Bell’s palsy. Facial palsy was reported in three Brazilian COVID-19 patients, at least one person in China, a pregnant woman in Portugal, and in a number of Indian patients.
There you have it, folks — it’s not going to be the COVID vaccine that’s causing all these people to have facial strokes — it’s COVID — and these well-publicized stories in the mainstream media are to prepare you for what you are about to see on a massive scale.
It’s called predictive programming.
Of course scientists know what often causes Bell’s Palsy — vaccines — but if they do a large study on it, they will lose their funding and have their careers destroyed — many researchers get their funding from the pharmaceutical companies.
The late Canadian doctor, Dr. Andrew Moulden — who died suddenly in 2013 under suspicious circumstances — worked exclusively with vaccine damaged children who had mini strokes after vaccination — transient ischemic attacks — causing their faces to asymetrically droop.
Moulden’s book Every Vaccine Causes Harm details his clinical work with these vaccine-damaged children.
How vaccines cause mini strokes is actually quite simple — the microscopic aluminum particles added to most vaccines travel through the blood system and get lodged in the tiny blood capillaries in the face, blocking the blood supply to the facial nerves, precipitating the stroke — and the facial paralysis.
Doctors — especially pediatricians — are not trained to recognize, let alone diagnose this vaccine damage in children — and therefore the official statistics on Bell’s Palsy are extremely under-reported — this is an extremely common side effect.
And the reason why there is an apparent correlation between upper respiratory infections — or the flu — and Bell’s Palsy is also quite simple — seasonal flu shots make you more susceptible to these infections and they cause the mini strokes.
The same is true for the diabetes-Bell’s Palsy correlation — vaccines can induce diabetes — and even the mainstream scientists admit this.
And if all you get is Bell’s Palsy from these dangerous COVID vaccines, consider yourself lucky — many others will have full-on, massive cerebral strokes and die, especially the elderly who have had multiple flu shots already — it will be the straw that breaks the proverbial camel’s back.
You can watch Dr. Andrew Moulden explain how vaccination causes these mini strokes here: