Recent headlines and an anomaly discovered during a recent medical exam prompted SirusXM host Megyn Kelly to express regret for taking the COVID vaccine. “I regret getting the vaccine,” she said.
Her comments echoed that of her former Fox News associate Dan Bongino who several months ago expressed profound regrets regarding taking the COVID vaccine, saying, “It was the biggest mistake of my life.”
Kelly noted that she contracted COVID after being vaccinated and boosted and now links the vaccines to suffering from an autoimmune issue.
“And then, for the first time, I tested positive for an autoimmune issue at my annual physical,” Kelly told her guest, writer David Zweig. “And I went to the best rheumatologist in New York, and I asked her, “Do you think this could have to do with the fact that I got the damn booster and then got COVID within three weeks?”
The physician reportedly told Kelly: “Yes. I wasn’t the only one she’d seen that with.”
Kelly told Zweig she was glad she did not bow to pressure to have her children vaccinated.
“I thank God I didn’t stick them with that vaccine,” Kelly said. “I’m sorry I did to myself. … I regret getting the vaccine.”
Two years ago Kelly was a proponent of vaccines. In April 2021, she posted to Twitter: “Am getting the [Johnson & Johnson] vaccine this wknd. Have zero qualms bc have spent a life immersed in a media obsessed with fear-mongering that is often irresponsible and untrue. Do what your doctor tells you to do and ignore everyone else.”
However, the deterioration of her health, the unexpected death of her sister, Suzanne Crossley, 58, of a heart attack and multiple reports of young healthy people “dying suddenly” have changed her view.
The Western Journal reported that Kelly now desires to be a “beacon of light — warning others about the possible dangers of blind obedience to the so-called experts.”
Last month, USA Today reported that Life insurance actuaries are noting “many more younger people are dying than before the pandemic.” The report notes a 34% increase in deaths of people 35–55 years old.
A January 2023 headline in BizNews read: “Normalisation of sudden death surge among athletes demonstrates the extent of our societal pathology.”
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