Study claims stress from ‘anti-vaccine misinformation’ causing adverse effects
A study on the National Institute of Health’s website suggests that most COVID-19 vaccine adverse effects are due to stress from “anti-vaccination misinformation.”

Mike Campbell

November 25, 2022

A study on the National Institute of Health’s website suggests that most COVID-19 vaccine adverse effects are due to stress from “anti-vaccination misinformation.”

Study claims stress from ‘anti-vaccine misinformation’ causing adverse effects
Study claims stress from ‘anti-vaccine misinformation’ causing adverse effects.

“In the era of Covid 19 and mass vaccination programs, the anti-vaccination movement across the world is currently at an all-time high,” says Australian researcher Dr. Raymond Palmer.

“Fear mongering and misinformation being peddled by people with no scientific training to terrorise people into staying unvaccinated is not just causing people to remain susceptible to viral outbreaks, but could also be causing more side effects seen in the vaccination process,” he wrote.  

Palmer said heart incidents are one of the most commonly reported vaccine adverse effects. He also pointed to one study that suggests these adverse effects have no known correlation with the COVID vaccines.

“Is the fear mongering around vaccines causing many of these perceived side effects by inducing unnecessary stress in vulnerable people?” he asks.

“Is the movement and character of anti-vaccination information that may strike fear into the general population causing anxiety and vascular constriction resulting in pathologies such as dizziness, hyperpnea, fainting, blood clotting, stroke and heart attack?”

Palmer says it’s “highly probable” that many adverse reports from recent COVID vaccines are related to mental stress-induced myocardial ischemia, which is “a condition where blood flow to the heart is restricted due to emotional distress.”

Rebekah Barnett, an investigative journalist from Australia, says she contacted Palmer to ask him where he got his Ph.D., who funded the project, and whether he thinks stress from lockdowns and politicians’ COVID fear-mongering could also contribute to emotional stress. 

Barnett reports that Palmer was evasive about his education and claimed the lockdown and government-related stress was “different” than the stress caused by “anti-vaccination misinformation.” 

Earlier this year, CTV reported that traffic noises might contribute to the rise in heart attacks. Moreover, a recent study from the Lancet suggests it could be from breathing air.

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