By Guy Page
While “there has been no known impact at this time” of Covid-19 vaccinations on current or future pregnancies, “it’s a little premature to answer” whether vaccines are positively safe for pregnant women and the children they carry, Vermont Health Commissioner Mark Levine said at a press conference Tuesday.
Vermont Daily asked Levine at the press conference:
“One of my readers wants to know if, with teens soon to be receiving the vaccine, if possible impacts on current or future pregnancies have been studied and what has been learned. How sure are we that vaccines are safe for pregnancies?”
“It’s a little premature to answer,” Levine answered. “It’s been out less than a year, we’re gathering data all the time.”
Levine’s response also included these statements, indicating the uncertainty of current medical science’s knowledge about how Covid-19 vaccines affect pregnancies:
- “There’s been no known impact at this point in time. “
- “Now [with] pregnant women enrolled in trials, so we are going to learn a lot more about this.”
- “It’s an evolving science. As are so many parts of [the] evolving pandemic.”
Dr. Anthony Fauci claimed on Jan. 21 and again on Feb. 3 that “no red flags” had surfaced for vaccinated pregnant women, according Children’s Health Defense. However, the Children’s Health Defense Team reports several miscarriages that occurred after Covid-19 vaccination.
As of Feb. 12, the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) had already received 111 reports of adverse events experienced by women who were pregnant at the time of their Pfizer or Moderna injection.
“With no data showing COVID vaccines are safe for pregnant women, and despite reports of miscarriages among women who have received the experimental Pfizer and Moderna vaccines, [Anthony] Fauci and other health officials advise pregnant women to get the vaccine,” a Feb. 23 Children’s Health Defense report says.