A video recently went viral in which a guy claimed that 62% of patients who got COVID-19 vaccinations based on mRNA suffered blood clots.
Healthcare professionals, on the other hand, have emphatically disputed the claim, claiming that it is unsupported by data, and that the advantages of mRNA-based Coronavirus vaccinations exceed any potential risks.
Clues about microscopic clots due to mRNA Vaccines
Dr. Charles Hoffe, a Canadian man, states in the film that blood clots generated by mRNA COVID-19 vaccines like Pfizer and Moderna are tiny and can only be identified by a D-dimer blood test.
When a blood clot dissolves or breaks down, a blood protein called D-dimer is released. Clotting can cause a rise in D-dimer levels. Other variables that might increase the D-dimer level to rise include pregnancy, cigarette smoking, inflammation, and old age.
Hoffe further claims that during the previous week, he performed D-dimer testing on hundreds of Pfizer and Moderna vaccination users. There is evidence of clotting in 62 percent of individuals, indicating that blood clots are not uncommon. He went on to say that the clots would cause irreversible cell damage in the heart and lungs.
In May of this year, German scientists discovered the source of the uncommon blood clots linked to COVID-19 vaccinations. They did, however, look at the Coronavirus vaccines produced by AstraZeneca and Johnson & Johnson (J&J), which are both based on an adenovirus vector platform rather than mRNA technology.
There is no evidence to back up the claim
When challenged by the media if he had any documented proof to back up his claim, Hoffe stated that these were the preliminary findings of a still-unpublished research.
I’ve concluded that I need to publish it, despite the fact that the number of people in my study is far less than what I had planned.
After a fire destroyed his home in Lytton, a western Canadian hamlet burned to the ground by a catastrophic wildfire last month, he said he lost much of his study work.
Hoffe isn’t the only person to spread false information concerning COVID-19 vaccinations.