Contact Dr. Lu for information about cancer treatments。聯繫盧博士，獲取有關癌症治療資訊。
Friday, December 02, 2022 by: Olivia Cook
This article may contain statements that reflect the opinion of the author
Dr. Angus Dalgleish, a professor of oncology at St. George’s University of London, made this revelation by means of a letter published in the British Medical Journal (BMJ). “As a practicing oncologist, I am seeing people with stable disease rapidly progress after being forced to have a booster, usually so they can travel,” he wrote in the correspondence addressed to BMJ Editor-in-Chief Dr. Kamran Abbasi.
“Even within my own personal contacts, I am seeing B cell-based disease after the [COVID-19] boosters,” wrote Dalgleish. “They describe being distinctly unwell a few days to weeks after the booster.” (Related: As an oncologist I am seeing people with stable cancer rapidly progress after being forced to have a booster.)
The oncologist recounted that one contact developed leukemia and two of his colleagues at work developed non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma after getting the boosters. An old friend of Dalgleish, who was diagnosed with multiple metastases from a rare B cell disorder after getting severe bone pain, felt like he has had “long COVID.”
The physician defended his observations, saying that they fit the pattern of innate immune suppression for several weeks after mRNA vaccination seen worldwide. Moreover, he argued that he has enough experience in the field “to know that these are not the coincidental anecdotes that many suggest, especially as the same pattern is being seen in Germany, Australia and the United States.”
“All these patients to date have melanoma or B cell-based cancers, which are very susceptible to immune control – and that is before the reports of suppressor gene suppression by mRNA in laboratory experiments.”
Doctor shares how COVID-19 vaccines may have triggered his cancer
Perhaps the starkest example of how COVID-19 vaccines trigger cancer is found in the case of Dr. Michel Goldman, a 67-year-old immunologist. He suspected that the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine which he was injected with caused his angioimmunoblastic T-cell lymphoma (AITL) to go into overdrive.
Goldman got his second dose of the Pfizer vaccine on Sept. 22, 2021, something he pointed to as the trigger for the cancer. He then rushed to get a booster dose as he was set to begin chemotherapy for his AITL. But following the booster, Goldman’s CT scan showed grim findings.
Within just a few days after the booster dose, his AITL had progressed so rapidly that cancerous masses were lighting up all over.
Serge Goldman, Michel’s brother and a radiologist, said the initial CT scan was “disturbing” because it showed an asymmetrical cluster of cancerous nodes around Michel’s left armpit where the first two doses of the vaccine had been injected. A follow-up CT scan after the boosters showed the cancer’s asymmetry had flipped, with cancerous growths clustered around Michel’s right armpit where he received the third vaccine shot.
The Goldman brothers and their colleagues then noted their observations in a case report, which was published on Nov. 25, 2021 in Frontiers in Medicine. The paper described Michael’s experience with the Pfizer mRNA COVID-19 vaccine, and urged the scientific community to see if similar findings occurred in other patients diagnosed with AITL.
For his part, Michel said he does not regret going public with his case. “I’m still convinced it was the right thing to do,” he told the Defender.
VaccineDamage.news has more stories about COVID-19 vaccines accelerating cancers.
Watch Dr. Michel Goldman recount how the COVID-19 vaccines triggered his cancer on “The HighWire.”
This video is from The HighWire with Del Bigtree channel on Brighteon.com.
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