A pediatric cardiologist says that it’s now clear from all of the available evidence that the spike proteins the COVID-19 vaccines tell the body to make are toxic to the heart, and that myocarditis in young people is not as rare as the CDC and FDA have led Americans to believe.
In a lecture on Aug. 26, Dr. Kirk Milhoan said the harm to the heart caused by the spike proteins is an “inconvenient truth.”
“We know that the spike protein is cardio-toxic. [It’s] very clear that it is cardio-toxic,” he said.
Milhoan, a board-certified pediatric cardiologist, based his conclusion on data from the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) and several recently published studies on myocarditis. He believes that myocarditis caused by the COVID-19 vaccines is not as rare as the government has led Americans to believe.
“We’re seeing something that we haven’t seen before,” he said on Aug. 26 at the Gateway to Freedom Conference in Collinsville, Ill. “We haven’t seen a vaccine cause this level of myocarditis. It’s not one here or one there. It is a large number of people getting myocarditis from this vaccine.”
Myocarditis, defined as inflammation of the heart muscle, is one of the only serious vaccine side effects that has been recognized publicly by the FDA and CDC, with the most recent guidance from the CDC repeating what the agency has said since 2021, that there is only a “rare” risk of myocarditis and pericarditis that has been observed after one of the mRNA vaccines.
Pericarditis is inflammation of the lining of the heart.
“Rare cases of myocarditis and pericarditis have occurred most frequently, although not exclusively, in adolescent and young adult males within the first week after receiving the second dose or a booster dose of an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine,” a CDC advisory dating back to May 2021 states.
In his Aug. 26 talk, Milhoan said the evidence shows that infection with SARS-CoV-2 likely results in the smallest exposure to the spike protein. In contrast, the mRNA vaccines cause the body to produce spike proteins for an unknown period, perhaps indefinitely.