New hepatitis in children linked to forced COVID-19 pharmaceutical jab

The World Health Organization has issued a global health emergency alert after receiving reports of 169 cases of acute hepatitis in children that are not associated with previously known types of the disease documents.

In a clip from "The Stew Peters Show," the host stated that hepatitis A through E had been linked to various viruses.

However, this "new form" of hepatitis is unrelated to any of the previous ones, and the WHO is refusing to acknowledge that it may need to investigate the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccines because all 169 children have been vaccinated.One has already died, and another 17 are on the waiting list for liver transplants.

The children will also have to go through various treatment procedures.

They arrived with hepatitis symptoms and were then subjected to liver tissue testing using various imaging systems.

They were discovered to have inflammations destroying their liversDr. Jane Ruby, a regular guest on the show, stated that the WHO and other large pharmaceutical companies are creating these illnesses in order to develop treatments, such as vaccines that use mRNA technology.

According to the WHO and the CDC, the outbreak could be caused by adenovirus.According to reports, the WHO and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention believe the outbreak is caused by adenovirus.

In the past, adenoviruses were rarely associated with hepatitis in children with immune systems.

In a question-and-answer session, Dr. Philippa Easterbrook, a WHO official monitoring hepatitis, stated that what is unusual in these cases is that the children affected were previously healthy.Adenovirus, which is common and can cause respiratory illnesses, was found in at least 74 of the children.

It can also cause stomach pain, pink eye, and urinary tract infections.The severe outbreak in children has also coincided with increased adenovirus transmissions in countries such as the United Kingdom, where 114 of the 169 reported cases originated.According to Easterbrook, this does not prove a causal link between these cases, but it is a promising early signal that they are investigating further."We're seeing some unusual phenomena, which is why we're alerting parents and public health authorities about it," said Dr. Richard Peabody, who leads WHO Europe's high-threat pathogens team.At least 20 of the children were also said to be COVID positive.

According to Peabody, it is also possible that COVID is contributing to the outbreak, though more research is needed to determine this.After nine cases of hepatitis in children aged one to six were discovered in Alabama, the CDC issued a nationwide health alert.

They all had liver damage, and some of them were in liver failure.

The CDC stated that adenovirus may be to blame, but that investigations are still ongoing.Health officials have also ruled out hepatitis A, B, and C because viruses associated with these have not been found in any of the reported cases.

CMV and Epstein Barr viruses have also been ruled out.

Parents of the children have not reported any common drug, toxin, food, or travel destination exposures.Surprisingly, the WHO quickly ruled out COVID-19 vaccinations as a possible cause, despite the fact that the children had already received their shots.

According to the WHO, investigations are ongoing in countries where the new hepatitis strain has been identified, indicating more detailed clinical and exposure histories, toxicology testing, and other virological or microbiological tests.Affected countries also increased surveillance, and all available information is disseminated through their Hepatitis Networks and clinical organisations, including the European Association for the Study of the Liver, the European Society of Clinical Microbiology and Infectious Diseases (ESCMID), and the European Society for Pediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology, and Nutrition (ESPGHAN).


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