Pediatricians often say that they have never seen a vaccine reaction before. Most adverse vaccine reactions are in the emergency room department, though. Additionally, many doctors and nurses do not even know how to recognize adverse vaccine reactions. And as we will see, there is a lot of cover-up when it comes to vaccine reactions.
That is why I am elated to be able to share with you one ER nurse’s perspective on adverse reactions to vaccines. He was kind enough to share his story with me as well as his other life experiences that led up to his passion for helping people as a nurse. Please grab a cup of tea and hear his story. I hope EVERY parent reads this.
(Re-posted with his permission)
“As an E.R. nurse, I have seen the cover up. Where do you think kids go when they have a vaccine reaction?
They go to the E.R.
They come to me.
I cannot even begin to guess how many times over the years I have seen vaccine reactions come through my E.R. Without any exaggeration, it has to be counted in hundreds.
This is a factual narrative that details an E.R. nurse’s experiences with adverse vaccine reactions. This is not about being for or against vaccines, this is about education and informed consent. This is a must read for every parent!
A nurse has written a frightening and scary account of working the emergency room when a vaccine injury was presented to her. The child patient was seizing. The child had received vaccines within a few hours and had been rushed to the hospital by ambulance.
The ambulance report was a male child who had just received vaccinations a few hours ago, who was progressively deteriorating in mentation and finally experienced sudden onset seizing. It was what we call status epilepticus, where the seizure starts, and it doesn’t stop. It just keeps going. I wrote in large letters across the bottom of the paramedic report “JUST RECEIVED VACCINATIONS, NOW SEIZING”. Often I didn’t get a chance to convey relevant or important material to the doctors because we were too busy. That medic radio report was stuck on top of the chart when it went to the doc, and they were supposed to look at it first before anything else. It also was supposed to be part of their record for the visit as it was the only record of prehospital interventions we often received and functioned as the first director of interventions.