Media reports on new study showing Covid vax alters women's menstrual cycles with headlines that would have been banned last year
· Sep 28, 2022 ·

Who could have seen this one coming?

Just yesterday, we told you that your crazy conspiracy theories about the Covid vax passing through breast milk actually turned out to be true.

Now, a new study is being reported on in the same mainstream media that tells you you're anti-science, which confirms another one of those "tin foil hat" theories.

Huh, how about that?

If you said this in 2021 you'd be kicked off Facebook. Your friends and family would say you're a science-denier and conspiracy theorist.

Now, TIME magazine, The New York Times, and the Washington Post are all admitting that, yeah, that conspiracy ALSO turned out to be true.

Here's how WaPo covers the new revelation:

Now, new research shows that many of the complaints were valid. A study of nearly 20,000 people around the world shows that getting vaccinated against covid can change the timing of the menstrual cycle. Vaccinated people experienced, on average, about a one-day delay in getting their periods, compared with those who hadn't been vaccinated.

The data for the study, published Tuesday in the British Medical Journal, was taken from a popular period-tracking app called Natural Cycles and included people from around the world, but most were from North America, Britain and Europe. The researchers used "de-identified" data from the app to compare menstrual cycles among 14,936 participants who were vaccinated and 4,686 who were not.

Because app users tracked their menstrual cycles each month, the researchers were able to analyze three menstrual cycles before vaccination and at least one cycle after, and compare them with four menstrual cycles in the unvaccinated group.

The data showed that vaccinated people got their periods 0.71 days late, on average, after the first dose of vaccine. However, people who received two vaccinations within one menstrual cycle experienced greater disruptions. In this group, the average increase in cycle length was four days, and 13 percent experienced a delay of eight days or more, compared with 5 percent in the control group.

That's not just a few anomalies. If you're a woman and you get the vax, on average, your period WILL be later by anywhere from a day to 4 days than those who don't get the vax.

Ladies, you were right.

The Fauci ouchie definitely DOES affect menstrual cycles.

Sorry "experts," but we told you so.

Here's what they told us back in 2021.

From the Chicago-Tribune:

Dr. Rakhi Shah, an OB-GYN at Northwestern Medicine Delnor Hospital, said she doesn't see a way the COVID-19 vaccines could affect menstruation.

"I think that there's really no biological mechanism that is plausible in terms of how that could be possible," Shah said. "I think that potentially people are having normal menstrual pain plus the aches and pains that are associated post-vaccine, and maybe combining all of that together and associating it."

It's not biologically plausible.

That's what this expert said.

Just get the shot. You're being paranoid.

Then there was Channel 4 in Britain:

There have been a number of reports of short-term "menstrual disorders", including unusually heavy, delayed or unexpected periods, from recipients of all three Covid-19 vaccines in the UK.

However, the UK medicines regulator – as well as a number of other experts – say that there is not currently any definitive evidence that the jabs themselves have caused this. Changes to menstrual patterns are common, especially in women in their 20s and 30s, who have been most recently vaccinated.

Don't worry, there's no evidence (mostly because we haven't studied it yet).

Go ahead and get the jab.

Here's the AP back in May of 2021:

So far, reports of irregular bleeding have been anecdotal. And it's hard to draw any links to the vaccines since changes could be the result of other factors including stress, diet and exercise habits. There's also a lack of data tracking changes to menstrual cycles after vaccines in general.

If scientists do eventually find a link between the vaccine and short-term changes in bleeding, experts say that would be no reason to avoid getting vaccinated. "The benefits of taking the vaccine certainly way outweigh putting up with one heavy period, if indeed they're related," said Dr. Mary Jane Minkin, a gynecologist and a professor at the Yale University School of Medicine.

Euro News talked with the World Health Organization. This is what they said:

But there have been no ‘negative effects' on periods reported.

Dr Mosina: Many women participated in clinical trials which did not identify any negative effects of vaccination on the menstruation cycle.

Additional evidence confirming safety of vaccines with regards to menstruation came from national and global vaccine safety monitoring systems after vaccination programmes were rolled-out.

There's NO RISK!

Just shut up and get the shot.

Yeah, the "experts" are being proven wrong once again.

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