"Jesus said to him, 'Because you have seen Me, have you believed? Blessed are they who did not see, and yet believed’” (John 20:29).
We humans are just better at believing if we see. And if we hear something counter to something we’ve believed to be true, it takes a lot of evidence to motivate us to even consider a new way of thinking.
I’ve written about pediatricians who have been raising alarms about the so-called covid-19 vaccines (so-called because they use a novel, experimental mechanism different than traditional vaccines). For those outside medicine but even for those within medicine but not immersed in the pediatric medical world, I cannot adequately express how earth-shaking this is.
Pediatricians are pro-vaccine. To steal from genetic terminology (relevant because these new “vaccines” employ genetic technology), it is in their DNA.
My own pediatrician husband, when I first raised concerns to him about this new technology, was alarmed about my potentially contributing to any vaccine hesitancy. His doubt improved my research acumen and persuasion, and his respect for my intellect motivated his own research. He is now one of the few pediatric cardiologists speaking publicly with concerns about these “vaccines.” Sadly, his position is not based solely on research, but now real experience taking care of children with vaccine-induced myocarditis. In over two decades as a pediatrician, he had yet to take care of a vaccine-injured child before the deployment of this new technology. Now he takes care of a vaccine-injured patient almost weekly.
Because we speak out, other physicians find us. It took the longest for any pediatricians to find us. I’ve theorized it’s because most had neither seen severe covid-19 in their practices, nor had many observed “vaccine” injury. The number of pediatricians joining us is steadily increasing.
A neonatologist found us this week and that was a first for that specialty. When I made note of that in our pediatric discussion forum, the reply was, “Obviously we’re not giving the shot, so maybe that factors into it?” When other physicians queried what this physician had observed, the response was, “Anecdotally I feel we’ve seen a lot more losses in second and third trimester…I see them on the L&D list.” When asked whether they had met any obstetricians making this observation, “I wonder if it’s not happening to any individual OB enough to take notice, but on the whole there’s an increase?”
Another pediatrician chimed in, “My partners believe what they are told and what they hear about the ‘vaccines’ and about covid. ‘Safe and effective.’ ‘Kids are very sick with covid. Dying left and right.’ NOT what we were seeing in our practice of six doctors.”
Pediatricians are not seeing lots of children die from covid, but they believe it is happening. They are willing to advocate for a “vaccine,” because they have trusted that traditional vaccines are safe and effective, so these “vaccines” must be too. While believing stories about children dying with covid, they do not believe stories about actually more children dying from “vaccine” injury. They discount vaccine injury because they haven’t seen vaccine injury.
The pediatrician who called my husband last week stated that he was now seeing “vaccine” injury in his practice. That shook him to his core. The doubter had become a believer.
The pediatricians who are speaking publicly, and jeopardizing their careers and reputations to do so, are doing so because they are seeing injury. None of us want anyone to have to believe because they see. The cost is too high. My prayer is that the testimony of those who’ve seen is sufficient to change the beliefs of others before they actually see for themselves, especially in someone they love. I wouldn’t wish that horrific realization on my worst enemy.