WASHINGTON, D.C. – White House chief medical expert Dr. Anthony Fauci was recently criticized after he stated that COVID-19 vaccines can result in “menstrual irregularities,” with gynecologists saying that it was irresponsible to give the inoculation for the virus to pregnant women if all of the potential side effects had not yet been completely uncovered via testing.
Fauci made the comment while being interviewed by Fox News on July 25, where the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) Director admitted that the effects of COVID vaccines on menstrual cycles had not yet been completely discovered.
“Well, the menstrual thing is something that seems to be quite transient and temporary, that’s one of the points,” Fauci said. “We need to study it more.”
Former American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists fellow Dr. Christiane Northrup disputed Fauci’s claim, saying that there is evidence that COVID vaccines are having lasting consequences on the menstrual cycles of some women.
“Unfortunately the menstrual problems we are seeing are far from transient and temporary. Many women have been bleeding daily or having heavy, irregular, painful periods for an entire year. And some of these are well past menopause. Something is way off here,” she said. “The phrase ‘this requires more study’ whilst downplaying the current evidence of harm is a common way to discount the experience of thousands of women. Unfortunately, academic doctors do this all the time as a way to sidestep responsibility for the untoward effects of their treatments,”
Dr. Northrup’s sentiment was echoed by obstetrician and gynecologist Dr. James Thorp, who has 42 years of experience practicing medicine. Dr. Thorp noted that messenger RNA from COVID vaccines can result in the distribution of small particle, fat-soluble membranes known as lipid nanoparticles throughout the body.
“The significant and dramatic changes in menstrual patterns occurring after COVID-19 vaccines should not be marginalized. It is indicative of major adverse effects on women of reproductive age,” he said. “The stakeholders claimed that the vaccine would remain at the injection site in the deltoid muscle. This was misinformation. The lipid nanoparticles (LNP’s) are now known be distributed throughout the entire body and to be concentrated in the ovaries according by at least two studies. Schadlich and colleagues demonstrated concentration of the LNP’s in ovaries of different mouse species and Wistar rats, in vivo, in vitro and by sophisticated microscopic imaging in 2012.”
Both Dr. Thorp and former Pfizer Vice President Michael Yeadon said that there is proof that the vaccine can pose risks to pregnant women, citing information contained in the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS), as well as internal documents from Pfizer itself, which showed an 118-fold increase in the concentration of LNPs for up to 48 hours after injection.
During the first 90 days of trial testing for COVID vaccines, vaccinated mothers who participated reportedly experienced a 45 percent complication rate in pregnancy cases, Thorp said.
“The LNP’s are known to include toxic substances including polyethylene glycol and pseudo-uridinated mRNA,” Thorp said. “The limited number of ovum in the ovaries (about 1 million) are exposed to potentially toxic substances and could potentially have catastrophic effects on human reproduction.”