Medical specialists recommended that authorities warn the population about the adverse effects of the CCP Virus (COVID-19) vaccine.

The experts made the recommendations this week during an online meeting of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices, an outside group of medical specialists who advises the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

“We really need to make patients aware that this is not going to be a walk in the park,” the American Medical Association’s Dr. Sandra Fryhofer said Monday, Nov. 23, regarding the side effects of the vaccine.

Among the labs running the fastest to come up with the vaccine are pharmaceutical giant Pfizer and Moderna a biotechnology company. Both have already advised that their respective vaccines will require two doses.

Dr. Fryhofer acknowledged that individuals who decide to get the vaccine for the first time are “probably not going to feel wonderful.” However, she indicated that they have to come back for the second dose.

So far, none of these vaccines have been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.

Participants in both clinical trials have reported side effects after receiving the vaccine.

Earlier this month, a volunteer from the Pfizer trials told Fox News that the side effects from the injection “were a little more severe than I thought.”

“I had some side effects,” said Glenn Deshields, a native of Austin, Texas. “Basically, I had a headache and a lot of fatigue, injection site pain,” he described.

During the online meeting with the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices, Patsy Stinchfield, a nurse at Children’s Minnesota, said it is normal to have some arm pain or fatigue, some body aches, and maybe even fever. That’s why she recommended that people may need to stay home from work after the injection.

Both the general population and community leaders have warned about the adverse effects these vaccines could cause, given the speed with which the trials were conducted and the history of some of the laboratories developing them.

Speaking at the Nation of Islam headquarters in Chicago, Louis Farrakhan urged African leaders and their followers to avoid accepting these vaccines and drugs.

“I say to my brothers and sisters in Africa, if they come up with a vaccine, be careful. Don’t let them vaccinate you with their history of treachery through vaccines, through medication,” Farrakhan said during a speech he gives annually on July 4.

Farrakhan’s words are based on what happened in Kenya in 2014 when a controversial vaccination plan promoted by the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation ended up sterilizing millions of women.

At the time, the World Health Organization (WHO) was accused of provoking sterilization through deception, and evidence was found in the vaccines used. The WHO admitted that it had worked on the project for more than 10 years. Similar charges have been brought against the WHO in Tanzania, Nicaragua, Mexico, and the Philippines.

The Gates Foundation is linked to more than 20 major international laboratories and pharmaceutical companies, including Pfizer and Moderna Inc.

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