Note: This is not medical advice and this is NOT an endorsement of being injected with any COVID-19 vaccine. These suggestions are made to help to reduce the high rates of injuries and deaths associated with the COVID-19 vaccines.
Actions you can take to Reduce Risk of COVID-19 Vaccine Injuries to
- keep the vaccine solution in the shoulder as much as possible to reduce the lipid nano-particles circulating in the blood system to your internal organs and brain
- be aware if you are at increased risk for myocarditis/pericarditis after the first shot
- ensure medical help is available for at least 2 hours in case you get anaphylaxis
- The COVID vaccines cause blood clotting due to the lipid nano-particles invading the body's endothelial cells, causing spike proteins to grow from them. This necessitates the removal of billions of the body's endothelial blood system cells by the body's white blood cells, which may cause permanent damage to brain, lungs, or heart or cause vaccine-induced immune thrombotic thrombocytopenia, or VITT. Make a medical appointment to take a D-dimer test prior to the first COVID-19 vaccine shot to establish your natural base level. View Dr Charles Hoffe C19, D-dimer test. July 12, 2021. D-Dimer Test EXPOSES Blood Clotting in Vaccine Recipients! Dr. Charles Hoffe Dr. Hoffe found 62% of D-Dimer tests given within one week of the COVID shot in the US, Australia, and the UK show signs of blood clotting in COVID vaccinated persons. Dizziness, headache, nausia, and fatigue are signs of blood clotting around the brain. Capillaries in the lungs and heart may become permanently damaged and cause reduced effort tolerance causing people to be out-of-breath more quickly, eventually causing right-sided heart failure and death.
- Take the vitamins, medicines, and supplements suggested by the Association of American Physicians and Surgeons (AAPS) prior to, day of, and after vaccination (see below);
- " ...if a vaccine is injected into the bloodstream, it will generate an overly strong immune reaction in a person’s body and could lead to clotting problems and thrombosis." Ensure the person administering the injection is competent to shoot the vaccine solution into the muscle, avoiding any veins, arteries, or capillaries: (a) "Vaccinators could insert the needle, withdraw the syringe and if no blood is sucked up then they are in the right place. If there is blood, it means they are in a vein and they should re-insert the needle" in a different spot; and, (b) after depressing the plunger to expel the vaccine solution, hold or rest the plunger in place for 2 seconds to provide pressure to ensure the vaccine solution does not rise up through the hole. See: Intravenous Injection of Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) mRNA Vaccine Can Induce Acute Myopericarditis in Mouse Model. August 18, 2021. Can Li, Yanxia Chen, Yan Zhao, David Christopher Lung, Zhanhong Ye, Wenchen Song, Fei-Fei Liu, Jian-Piao Cai, Wan-Man Wong, Cyril Chik-Yan Yip ... Show more The histological changes of myopericarditis after the first IV-priming dose persisted for 2 weeks and were markedly aggravated by a second IM- or IV-booster dose. ... Conclusions: This study provided in vivo evidence that inadvertent intravenous injection of COVID-19 mRNA vaccines may induce myopericarditis. Brief withdrawal of syringe plunger to exclude blood aspiration may be one possible way to reduce such risk.
- Put an ice pack on the shoulder injection site to keep the vaccine solution inside the shoulder;
Stay warm, rest, and Do Not Exercise post vaccine.
- Anaphylaxis occurs in 2.47 per 10,000 people fully vaccinated and occurs within 2 hours post-vaccination. Stay near medical personnel for 2 hours post vaccine, and do not take the 2nd shot if you experience anaphylaxis after the first.
- Take a D-dimer test about 7 or 8 days post the first vaccine shot. If your D-dimer level is elevated, it indicates micro or macro blood clotting that may cause permanent bodily damages to your heart, lungs, or brain. If your D-dimer levels are elevated, do not take a 2nd shot until your D-dimer levels have returned back down to your normal base levels; or have further testing done and obtain a medical exemption from having the 2nd shot. Blood clotting inside the heart muscles can cause deadly Myocarditis or pericarditis and one study found 1 in 1000 vaccine doses, median age 33 are reported to be getting myopericarditis after the COVID vaccine injection.
- The human immune system becomes significantly more disabled and vulnerable than usual for at least 10 days post-vaccination, especially after dose one (1). It is crucial to sequester and avoid exposure for at least 2 weeks post vaccination, or alternatively, use a prophylaxis protocol similar to the protocol in this study to avoid viral respiratory illnesses.
Take these Medicines, Vitamins and Supplements as Directed by the American Association of Physicians and Surgeons Beginning Prior to Vaccination
These recommendations are based on the clinical experience of COVID-expert doctors surveyed. OTC Medicines & Nutraceuticals to Prevent/Reduce COVID Post-Vaccination Side Effects. https://c19protocols.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/05/COVID-Vaccination-Side-Effect-Reducing-OTC-Medicines-and-Nutraceuticals.pdf The recommendations are designed to address two concerns:
Prevention or reduction of side effects and adverse events that may in some cases be severe. The schedule for each nutraceutical or medicine is designed to cover the time when various of the side effects have been reported. [FYI, An anti-thrombotic reduces the formation of blood clots (thrombi).]
- Aspirin (anti-thrombotic) 325 mg/day for 4 weeks beginning the day before vaccination.
- Ibuprofen (anti-inflammatory) Two 200 mg caplets 3 times/day the day before, day of and day after vaccination. Continue as needed if symptomatic (fever, muscle aches, headache, etc.)
- Loratadine (Claritin or generic equivalent; H1 blocker, anti-inflammatory) 10 mg/day the day before, day of and day after vaccination.
- Famotidine (Pepcid or generic equivalent; H2 blocker, anti-inflammatory) 20 mg twice per day the day before, day of and day after vaccination.
- Vitamin D3 (potent anti-inflammatory effects at sufficient dosage; anti-viral immune enhancement) One dose of 50,000 IU five to seven days before vaccination (serum levels peak on average at 7 days), Then daily 15,000 IU until 5 days after vaccination, Then continue with maintenance dosage of 5,000 - 10,000 IU/day.
In addition, take
- hydroxychloroquine often recommended at 200 mg once a day for 5 days, then 200 - 400mg one time a week, or, alternatively, take the over-the-counter Quinine at the recommended daily dosage on the bottle beginning on the day of vaccination for 5 days and continue taking 1 capsule per day until 30 days after the 2nd vaccine dose; and
- ivermectin recommended at a dosage of 0.2 mg/kilogram of body weight (typically around 12 - 18 mg/dose). An often cited protocol is to take one dose, then after 48 hours take a second dose. Then take once per week. Or, alternatively, instead of ivermectin, take the over-the-counter Artemisinin/Wormwood at the recommended dosage on the bottle.
- NAC, an antioxidant.
Both Hydroxychloroquine (or Quinine) and Ivermectin (or Artemisinin) also protect and treat COVID infections effectively acting against the pathogenic spike proteins.
Because the COVID vaccines do not provide mucosal immunity and are ineffective against the Delta variant, which is milder but more infectious, the vaccinated will still be infected and spreading the SARS-CoV-2 virus and carry high viral loads in their mouths and noses. Thus, high risk persons need to use safe, effective prophylaxis protocols; and all persons could gargle 3 x day and rub the inside tip of their noses with effective mouth washes or use nebulizers to breathe mist. See
- COVID-19 Preventions and Treatments
- Is Natural Immunity More Long-lasting and Effective Against New SARS-COV-2 Viral Mutations?
- See Scientists and Doctors Warn Against Investigational EUA COVID-19 Vaccines