Anonymous – “A”

I was a fit and active person prior to having the COVID vaccinations, and the only health issue I had was endometriosis which was being managed under the expert care of a gynaecologist. I have undergone a couple of laparoscopic surgeries in the past to assist with this issue.

My employer mandated the COVID vaccination, with three being the minimum required, and the fourth being strongly encouraged. At that stage I had no particular view about the vaccines as I had not done any research and had not heard of any vaccine-related injuries.

I had my first AstraZeneca vaccination in March 2021 and experienced no side effects.,

I had my second AstraZeneca vaccination in June 2021. Immediately after the second vaccination my periods stopped completely for over three months. This was highly abnormal as, due to my endometriosis, I would commonly have a period every two weeks. I saw my gynaecologist who scheduled another laparoscopic surgery. She was shocked to discover that the endometrial tissue had spread all over my bowel and bladder, something which is highly unusual and quite serious.

At that stage, I did some research and started to suspect that the vaccinations had caused this rapid escalation of my endometriosis and decided not to have another AstraZeneca vaccine. Instead, for my booster which I had on 3 December 2021, I elected to have the Pfizer vaccine.

After the booster I started experiencing strange symptoms including neck and throat pain, and severe abdominal cramps. When I saw my GP, she arranged for a scan of my thyroid. This showed a lot of inflammation, but she had no other idea what the problem could be.

On the 4th of July 2022, I went for my fourth vaccination (Pfizer again). I left to go overseas on holiday the following day and while I was on holiday, I experienced more strange symptoms. These included:

  • fatigue, requiring me to have daily naps
  • abdominal and chest pain
  • shortness of breath
  • excessively dry mouth
  • dizziness and blurred vision

Since I was in a foreign country at the time, I put these symptoms down to a change in diet, possibly a reaction to my acne medication or maybe low iron. The extreme dry mouth caused me to drink a lot more than normal and subsequently urinate more as well.  When I returned from overseas, I booked a GP appointment.

On the 24th of August I started vomiting violently and I changed my GP appointment to a telehealth call as I felt too unwell to leave the house.  She suggested that I may have gastro and she asked if I wanted her to send me a script or whether I would be able to go to collect it. I opted to go to collect it.

I arranged for my father come over to drive me to the clinic to get the prescription. When he arrived he took one look at me and said, “You need to go to hospital, you look awful”. I waved that off and he took me to the doctor who gave me an intramuscular injection for the gastro. After that, my father kept insisting that I should go to the hospital and eventually I gave in and let him drive me there.

After a three hour wait, I was eventually seen but was not happy with the way my case was handled. I did not think that they showed appropriate concern for my wellbeing. They admitted me for tests and later that night (25th August) they diagnosed me with diabetic ketoacidosis. This condition arises when the body breaks down fat to use it as energy. Breakdown of the fat releases ketones, which then build up in the blood and cause it to become acidic. It is a very serious complication of Type 1 diabetes.

The doctor told me that if I had not been young and fit, and if I had delayed getting diagnosed by even one more day, I would likely have died. Blood tests showed that my renal (kidney) function was all over the place. It is very rare for a healthy adult to suddenly develop diabetic ketoacidosis without warning. It usually needs to be triggered by something. In my opinion, this trigger was the vaccinations.

I was placed in ICU in a very precarious state of health and remained there for five days before returning to a ward for a further eight days. I met with an endocrinologist while in hospital. She stated in writing that as there was no family history of diabetes or autoimmune disease, and because the onset of the Type 1 diabetes matched up with the time frame of my vaccination, there was a possibility that my condition was caused by the vaccine. She was however, deliberately vague in this quasi admission. The hospital discharge paperwork also drew no conclusions and merely documented the timeline of the vaccine versus the onset of the diabetes.

I was released from hospital on 6 September 2022 then took an additional two weeks off work to recover and start getting used to my dramatically altered life.

My new daily routine includes constant glucose monitoring after every time I eat and multiple insulin injections every day. I have had to dramatically alter my diet and change my exercise habits in order to survive.  Lots of planning is required and spontaneity is now a thing of the past. Although I am back at work, the number of sick days I take have increased significantly. I sometimes suffer hypoglycaemic attacks whilst visiting clients which is very alarming and dangerous.

I am convinced that the COVID vaccines created an inflammatory response in my pancreas which subsequently triggered the Type 1 diabetes. I am pursuing a compensation claim with the government and have also joined the Vaccine Injury Class Action.

I was a fit and active person prior to having the COVID vaccinations, and the only health issue I had was endometriosis which was being managed under the expert care of a gynaecologist. I have undergone a couple of laparoscopic surgeries in the past to assist with this issue.

My employer mandated the COVID vaccination, with three being the minimum required, and the fourth being strongly encouraged. At that stage I had no particular view about the vaccines as I had not done any research and had not heard of any vaccine-related injuries.

I had my first AstraZeneca vaccination in March 2021 and experienced no side effects.,

I had my second AstraZeneca vaccination in June 2021. Immediately after the second vaccination my periods stopped completely for over three months. This was highly abnormal as, due to my endometriosis, I would commonly have a period every two weeks. I saw my gynaecologist who scheduled another laparoscopic surgery. She was shocked to discover that the endometrial tissue had spread all over my bowel and bladder, something which is highly unusual and quite serious.

At that stage, I did some research and started to suspect that the vaccinations had caused this rapid escalation of my endometriosis and decided not to have another AstraZeneca vaccine. Instead, for my booster which I had on 3 December 2021, I elected to have the Pfizer vaccine.

After the booster I started experiencing strange symptoms including neck and throat pain, and severe abdominal cramps. When I saw my GP, she arranged for a scan of my thyroid. This showed a lot of inflammation, but she had no other idea what the problem could be.

On the 4th of July 2022, I went for my fourth vaccination (Pfizer again). I left to go overseas on holiday the following day and while I was on holiday, I experienced more strange symptoms. These included:

  • fatigue, requiring me to have daily naps
  • abdominal and chest pain
  • shortness of breath
  • excessively dry mouth
  • dizziness and blurred vision

Since I was in a foreign country at the time, I put these symptoms down to a change in diet, possibly a reaction to my acne medication or maybe low iron. The extreme dry mouth caused me to drink a lot more than normal and subsequently urinate more as well.  When I returned from overseas, I booked a GP appointment.

On the 24th of August I started vomiting violently and I changed my GP appointment to a telehealth call as I felt too unwell to leave the house.  She suggested that I may have gastro and she asked if I wanted her to send me a script or whether I would be able to go to collect it. I opted to go to collect it.

I arranged for my father come over to drive me to the clinic to get the prescription. When he arrived he took one look at me and said, “You need to go to hospital, you look awful”. I waved that off and he took me to the doctor who gave me an intramuscular injection for the gastro. After that, my father kept insisting that I should go to the hospital and eventually I gave in and let him drive me there.

After a three hour wait, I was eventually seen but was not happy with the way my case was handled. I did not think that they showed appropriate concern for my wellbeing. They admitted me for tests and later that night (25th August) they diagnosed me with diabetic ketoacidosis. This condition arises when the body breaks down fat to use it as energy. Breakdown of the fat releases ketones, which then build up in the blood and cause it to become acidic. It is a very serious complication of Type 1 diabetes.

The doctor told me that if I had not been young and fit, and if I had delayed getting diagnosed by even one more day, I would likely have died. Blood tests showed that my renal (kidney) function was all over the place. It is very rare for a healthy adult to suddenly develop diabetic ketoacidosis without warning. It usually needs to be triggered by something. In my opinion, this trigger was the vaccinations.

I was placed in ICU in a very precarious state of health and remained there for five days before returning to a ward for a further eight days. I met with an endocrinologist while in hospital. She stated in writing that as there was no family history of diabetes or autoimmune disease, and because the onset of the Type 1 diabetes matched up with the time frame of my vaccination, there was a possibility that my condition was caused by the vaccine. She was however, deliberately vague in this quasi admission. The hospital discharge paperwork also drew no conclusions and merely documented the timeline of the vaccine versus the onset of the diabetes.

I was released from hospital on 6 September 2022 then took an additional two weeks off work to recover and start getting used to my dramatically altered life.

My new daily routine includes constant glucose monitoring after every time I eat and multiple insulin injections every day. I have had to dramatically alter my diet and change my exercise habits in order to survive.  Lots of planning is required and spontaneity is now a thing of the past. Although I am back at work, the number of sick days I take have increased significantly. I sometimes suffer hypoglycaemic attacks whilst visiting clients which is very alarming and dangerous.

I am convinced that the COVID vaccines created an inflammatory response in my pancreas which subsequently triggered the Type 1 diabetes. I am pursuing a compensation claim with the government and have also joined the Vaccine Injury Class Action.

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