Over six months into the mass immunization campaign with the experimental, non-FDA-approved COVID-19 shots, tens of thousands of victims are speaking out, regretting their decisions, and begging for help.

In the past, people speaking out were mostly parents of vaccine-damaged children. Now those speaking out are mostly adults who have had their lives devastated by these injections.

A group dubbing themselves “Vax Longhaulers” has released videos on two YouTube channels, Bitchute and Rumble, to share their experiences after being vaccinated, reports Heath Impact.

Further, there is a private group on Facebook called “ Covid19 Vaccine Victims & Families ” group.

After getting vaccines from Moderna, Pfizer, Johnson & Johnson, and AstraZeneca, nearly 29,500 members of The COVID 19 Vaccine Victims & Families Group describe horrible health problems such as strokes, blood clots, profuse bleeding, needle-like agony in their limbs, and paralysis.

Regardless of the devastating testimony, Facebook adds a disclaimer to each of the group members’ posts to reassure users that the vaccines are “safe” and “effective.”

“COVID-19 vaccines go through many tests for safety and effectiveness and are then monitored closely,” the notification states, citing the World Health Organization.

Users are directed to Facebook’s COVID-19 information center, which promotes the vaccine and lists locations where it may be obtained in each state, reported Gateway Pundit.

There have been severe concerns regarding the vaccinations’ safety and efficacy, as well as whether they need to be injected.

While the government is encouraging and promoting vaccination, many people hesitate and are fearful.

About 3 months ago, as the supply of coronavirus vaccine doses in the United States exceeded demand, certain locations across the country discovered that there is so little interest in the shots that they must refuse shipments.

About half of Iowa’s counties have ceased requesting additional vaccination doses from the state, and Louisiana has declined to receive certain vaccine doses.

“It is kind of stalling. Some people just don’t want it,” said Stacey Hileman, a nurse with the health department in rural Kansas’ Decatur County, where less than a third of the county’s 2,900 residents have received at least one vaccine dose, reported Kare 11.

After receiving her first shipment of vaccine earlier in April, small-town pharmacy Robin Jackson has been almost begging anyone in the neighborhood to come in and get their shots, also placing yard signs outside her storefront welcoming the cargo’s arrival.

Barbara Gennaro, a stay-at-home mother of two young children in Yazoo City, Mississippi, claimed everyone in her homeschooling community opposes the vaccine. Gennaro said she avoids immunizations for her family.

“All of the strong Christians that I associate with are against it,” she said. “Fear is what drives people to get the vaccine—plain and simple. The stronger someone’s trust is in the Lord, the less likely they are to want the vaccine or feel that it’s necessary.”

Danielle Farr, who lives in Barber County, Kansas, has refused vaccination doses and said she has no plans to be vaccinated. The 32-year-old revealed she, her 5- and 12-year-old sons, and her husband were all infected with COVID-19 last year.

Antibodies to the virus were found in all four of them in blood tests, so she assumes they’re already protected.

“I believe in vaccines that have eradicated terrible diseases for the past 60, 70 years. I totally and fully believe in that,” said Farr, who works at an accounting firm. “Now a vaccine that was rushed in six, seven months, I’m just going to be a little bit more cautious about what I choose to put into my body.”

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