Covid-19 Vaccine side effects
@libbysimon Well do you think you’re going to get better what did you try to and what do they recommend
@twitch yes, I do think it’s going to work. The drugs I am taking are maraviroc, ivermectin & a statin. They prescribe to your specific blood panel, it is not one size fits all. I took the ivermectin and Statin previously and it helped with the tinnitus and fatigue. Third one is supposed to be what helps with high rantes and neurological symptoms. Good luck.
@pfizervictim very very slow. It just faded out. I went from severe to moderate and then moderate to mild and now I’m at mild. I can still feel a little but nothing compared to day 1. I’m just praying now it doesn’t spontaneously reappear. But it’s been weeks since I have been moderate. So I think it’s finally over.
@tabby so what happens over time when it is injected wrong? Will we fully recover? I think I’m almost there but every time I do I have a set back. I’m just hoping on no set back this time
@libbysimon I've been having symptoms for 6 months now. What's the process you went through to get tested? Thanks!
@larag I read that too on the site supposedly just for folks working in the medical field, right? I know what you mean. Who knows what exactly is going on. And yeah, it's difficult to know what and who to believe, because everybody is just making their best guesses. But I've had a recurring experience that has made me curious since this has started with me.
I usually keep my facial hair short but - ever since I started having these symptoms - if I let it grow out for 3 or 4 days, at a certain length my face will consistently be zapping/tingling, etc. I told my doctor this and she just looked at me strangely, with no answers.
Like you, I really want to know what's happening physiologically. I hear about the spike protein, and graphene oxide, but saying these words doesn't explain much.
@tabby yes, I remember having a large bruise for about 2 weeks at the injection site, my wife also got vaccinated and had no bruise and is doing fine now except for a messed up menstrual cycle.
You request a blood test and they will send kit to you directly. You take it to your doctor office or another place to get the blood drawn and mail it back. It takes about 10 days to get the results after the blood draw. The test cost $360. You pay upfront and submit to your insurance (I haven’t done that yet -some insurance co. cover, some don’t). You then set up a Tele visit appointment with them if you want to work with them to recommend treatment. You must have your own prescribing doctor, who can participate in the telehealth call but doesn’t have to. They are very good at communicating with both you and your physician. There are a couple of unaffiliated Facebook groups you can join after you begin treatment with them – with very active/helpful discussions on all aspects of treatment. Here is a good article summarizing the company and the treatments:
@tarruba Like you, I have reached my 7-month “anniversary” of vestibular symptoms following my first vaccine. As reported in my first post on 21 September, my symptoms are tinnitus in the left ear and a swaying/lightheaded feeling only when walking – I have no symptoms when standing, sitting, lying down, driving a car or even when going up and down stairs. I have had some slight improvement, but nothing sustained, although at least the queasiness slowly faded after a few months!
I haven’t seen as many doctors as you and others have, but the ENT specialist diagnosed unilateral (left-sided) vestibular hypofunction and suggested vestibular rehabilitation. The balance therapist said people will always have vestibular hypofunction, but the body can compensate and adapt so you don’t notice the symptoms over time. The only balance retraining exercises I find challenging are those involving walking in circles while moving the head and spinning in circles so I've been doing those for a few months.
I have not seen a neurologist since this could involve numerous scans and potentially differing diagnoses that don’t match up with my “classic” inner ear symptoms (and I have no personal or family history of headaches or non-headache migraines). However, the balance therapist suggested an osteopath and I had 6 sessions to help relieve neck tension. That didn’t reduce my swaying sensation when walking so, like you, now I’m trying acupuncture. I’ve had 4 sessions and it may have helped somewhat, although it has not yet been dramatic so I will keep going.
Have you (or others) tried optokinetic exercises? My balance therapist is open-minded and says anything that provokes or increases symptoms is a good thing since that is how you gradually desensitize. The ENT specialist found no evidence of any spontaneous or gaze evoked nystagmus, but I may try some the optokinetic videos online.
I'm one of the old school and was taught to aspirate first before injecting. I nursed for 5 years and injected often and never once did I hit a blood vessel, just for you to know the odds. Injection sites such as the deltoid muscle in the arm are chosen because there are no large blood vessels present so the chances of hitting one is small.
Certain injections require aspiration first if they are deemed dangerous should they enter a blood vessel. The covid vaccines don't appear to fit that category as we have witnessed in the media. Aspiration is in fact discouraged by the Centres for Disease Control and Prevention for injecting vaccines.
Furthermore, because blood appears when the injection is removed doesn't mean it hit a vein.
I don't have all the answers, I wish I did but there are people here who have had symptoms such as ours who have recovered, even if it has taken months and I take hope from that. I wouldn't dwell on this too much but rather think positively and look forward to recovery. Best wishes all.
@jpgdubgmail-com hi Jean. Do
you have one shot or both? And which brand please? Wishing you a faster recovery.
looking for an update to that video, he does not address the real world effects in this video...