29-year-old national mountain bike title winner Kyle Warner diagnosed with pericarditis after taking Pfizer vaccine

29-year-old national mountain bike title winner Kyle Warner diagnosed with pericarditis after taking Pfizer vaccine

Kyle Warner, a 29-year-old mountain bike racing champion, was diagnosed with pericarditis, POTS and reactive arthritis a month after taking the second dose of the Pfizer vaccine. The vaccine has ruined his career and he is still unwell and unable to work or cycle.

Warner took his first dose of Pfizer vaccine in mid-May and took his second dose a month later. In an interview with Dr. John Campbell in October, Warner describes his experience and what he felt when the second dose of Pfizer vaccine was injected into his body.

“As soon as they injected it, I had a weird metallic salty taste in my mouth. I asked the man, ‘Is that normal?’ and he said no, they don’t hear much about that, the fact that the doctor doesn’t recognize that a metallic taste in the mouth could be a sign of an inadvertent intravascular administration worries me because what happens is that if the vaccine gets into your muscle, it stays in your muscle and it’s going to take half an hour to be absorbed systemically, or much longer than that, but when it goes into a vat, you immediately get a metallic taste… The fact that you could taste that right away, I think it’s very suspicious that they accidentally give it into a blood vessel … In short, you have the inflammatory response in your heart and in your joints instead of in your arm.”

Two weeks after taking the second dose, Warner began to notice strange reactions in his heart and experienced a series of accelerated heartbeats. He claimed that he only took the vaccination because he wanted to travel internationally.

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The defender reported:

He regularly wears a smart watch that measures his heart rate and knows what’s normal for him – and it wasn’t. While resting, his heart rate spiked to the 90s and over 100. He decided to cut out all stimulants like caffeine, just in case, and took two weeks off from driving because he wasn’t feeling well.

After the break, he tried to go for a ride and his heart rate spiked to 160 and stayed high. Feeling weak and nauseous, he had his friend take him to the emergency room. He told the ER that he had heard about myocarditis as a side effect of the mRNA injections and he thought he had this reaction. They waved him off completely and told him he didn’t have that reaction, but instead had an anxiety attack.

After being told that his problem was not making him a priority to be seen, he sat in the waiting room for 3.5 hours and was eventually given an injection of the nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug Toradol to treat reactive arthritis. His heart rate dropped to 110, prompting the doctor to tell him he was better, but he still had nearly double his average heart rate.

The doctor’s solution was to refer him to a psychiatrist for what he described as a “psychotic episode.” According to Warner, since he suggested his reaction came from the gunshot, the health care providers thought he was imagining things or “trying to be anti-vaxx or a conspiracy theorist.” Four days later, he ended up in hospital again.

Days after being sent home from the emergency room, Warner had another heart attack—this time a strong squeezing sensation along with cramps and a burning sensation. He went to another hospital where they took his concerns seriously, said it could be myocarditis — an inflammation of the heart muscle — and referred him to a cardiologist.

Read more here.

Kyle Warner told Dr. Campbell that if there is a risk of getting the vaccine, there must be a choice.
“I believe that where there is risk, there must be choice.”

Watch the full interview here:

Warner was invited to a press conference in Washington, DC earlier this month, hosted by Senator Ron Johnson.

Warner was one of 20 people invited to speak at the event, along with doctors, scientists and those with negative reactions to the shot. sen. Johnson also invited Dr. Fauci, CDC director, NIH director, FDA director, CEO of Pfizer, CEO of Moderna, and representatives from the state, but none of them were in attendance.

Warner thanked everyone who supported him and understood his thoughts on the matter on his Instagram account.

Thanks to everyone who supported me and understood my views on this matter. Many of you know me as a fairly reasonable and caring man and it was never my intention to be a part of this whole conversation.

But after my experience this summer, and listening to literally thousands of similar stories, I feel like I have to stand up for the people who don’t have access to the same platform, or don’t have one.

It’s not political, it’s personal. I want the best for the world and for humanity and it breaks my heart to see people suffering in any way. This past week in DC has drastically changed my view of the world, and it made me realize how much we as average people need to come together and stand up for each other. Please listen to my message before judging or labeling. I’m just a guy who cares about others and wants the government to recognize and support what’s really happening.

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Rachel Meadows

Rachel Meadows

Trending topics news writer who enjoys cooking, walking her dog and travel.

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