14,000 worldwide cases of Monkeypox have been confirmed by The World Health Organisation yesterday. Today it convened the second meeting of a committee to decide whether its outbreak is a public health emergency of international concern (PHEIC) at its highest level of alert. Previously, it had already declared the disease as the next pandemic witnessed by the world after COVID-19.

Meanwhile, various conspiracy theories have been revolving around the disease, the most common among them claiming it to be a result of the damage done to the immune system by the COVID vaccination.

Such theories have developed as some people have found it puzzling how monkeypox has suddenly appeared in every Western country and is being hyped up by public health authorities, the mainstream media and the World Health Organization within two years of the alleged emergence of COVID-19, despite never really taking off outside of a few countries in Africa in the past 50 years.

Monkeypox And Vaccination – The Connection 

The map above depicts the key locations where the Pfizer vaccination is distributed.

Below is the one depicting nations where monkeypox cases have been “confirmed” and reported to the World Health Organization (WHO) since mid-May 2022.

Here are the two maps for you to play a spot-the-difference game with them:

Map depicting nations where monkeypox cases have been “confirmed” and reported to the World Health Organization (WHO) since mid-May 2022.

There isn’t much of a difference, aside from a few nations, and every nation that has reported monkeypox cases since May 2022, where the disease was not previously prevalent, is a nation that also distributed the Pfizer COVID-19 injection.

While this might be a mere coincidence some scientific reports suggest otherwise.

Fortunately or unfortunately, depending on whether you decided to receive the COVID-19 injection, official Government data and confidential Pfizer documents strongly suggest the COVID-19 injection may be reactivating the dormant herpes virus or chickenpox virus due to the horrifying harm it causes to the immune system.

This suggests that what appears to be a global monkeypox outbreak may instead be a massive cover-up of the effects of giving millions of people an experimental injection.

According to a document by PHMPT (Public Health and Medical Professionals for Transparency Documents), by the end of February 2021, just two months after the Pfizer vaccine got emergency use authorization in the USA and the UK, 8,152 cases of herpes infection had been received by Pfizer, and 18 of them had already resulted in multiple organ dysfunction syndromes.

Additional data from the US Government, specifically the Centers for Disease Control, reveals that the number of cases of herpes, shingles, and multiple organ dysfunction syndromes in the country skyrocketed after the Covid-19 injection was given.

So does this mean that monkeypox is nothing but a consequence of the Pfizer vaccine?

Social Media – Information Or Misinformation?

“The Root Of Monkeypox? Internal Pfizer Document Reveals Vaccines Trigger Autoimmune Skin Blistering,” says the headline of an article from the blog Down the Chupacabra Hole published on May 31, 2022.

The article’s content continues by stating that autoimmune disorders “are exponentially rising” and that “a rare skin malady dubbed ‘monkeypox’ is being diagnosed in highly vaccinated regions.”

Similar assertions regarding the Pfizer vaccine have appeared in numerous posts on social media. Monkeypox “is simply a well-documented side effect (as admitted by Pfizer) to the mRNA vaccines” according to a Facebook post from May 26.

The posts are a part of a pattern of false information spreading online as cases of monkeypox increase outside of the countries in West and Central Africa where it is common. The World Health Organization (WHO) issued a warning on June 8 after learning of more than 1,000 confirmed cases of monkeypox in non-endemic nations.

It is untrue to say that Pfizer’s Covid-19 vaccination is to blame for those cases. According to medical professionals, immunization cannot prevent monkeypox from occurring.

Also Read: Demystifier: Is Monkeypox The Next COVID-19?

Monkeypox – Not A Side Effect Of The Vaccine

Monkeypox “is not one of the listed known side effects of Pfizer’s Covid-19 vaccine,” according to Keanna Ghazvini, senior associate of global media relations at Pfizer, who also told AFP that the pharmaceutical company “cannot verify the accuracy of claims and documents circulating on social media.”

According to her, the Covid-19 vaccine produced by the company is 100 percent synthetic and does not include any live virus. She added that it doesn’t shed any viruses that can spread from person to person.

“With monkeypox, human-to-human transmission occurs through close contact with infectious material from skin lesions of an infected person, through respiratory droplets in prolonged face-to-face contact, and through fomites.”

Claims that monkeypox is a side effect of the COVID-19 vaccination are “completely untrue,” according to Paulo Verardi, an associate professor of virology and vaccinology at the University of Connecticut who consults for Pfizer.

“You cannot contract monkeypox via the Covid-19 vaccine,” acknowledged Kari Debbink, a virologist and associate scientist at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health.

“None of the COVID-19 vaccines have any part of the monkeypox virus in them,” she added.

The Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS), a database maintained by the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to identify potential safety issues associated with approved vaccines, contains reports that support the assertions made in Down the Chupacabra Hole’s article. However, VAERS reports can be submitted by anybody, and not all of them are independently confirmed.

“Note that the inclusion of events in VAERS data does not imply causality,” says the VAERS website.

“Please note that VAERS staff follow-up on all serious and other selected adverse event reports to obtain additional medical, laboratory, and/or autopsy records to help understand the concern raised.”

On social media, VAERS reports have frequently been cited to make false claims that the Covid-19 vaccination is harmful. Here, here, and here, AFP Fact Check has refuted a number of these claims.

The CDC previously informed AFP that VAERS accepts all reports of negative side effects following immunisation, regardless of whether the vaccine was to blame for the incident. The organisation keeps a current list of vaccine-related side effects.

Autoimmune Blistering Diseases – Unrelated To Monkeypox Or Vaccinations

Autoimmune blistering illnesses are a category of conditions characterised by the body incorrectly attacking healthy tissue, leading to blistering lesions that primarily affect the skin, mucous membranes, and mucosa.

Health professionals told AFP that it is likewise erroneous to draw a connection between monkeypox and the COVID-19 vaccinations and autoimmune blistering disorders, as Down the Chupacabra Hole does in its blog article.

Debbink said, “There is no scientific basis for believing that the COVID-19 vaccine can cause monkeypox or that monkeypox is the same thing as autoimmune blistering disease.”

Verardi claimed that a variety of factors, including plants, autoimmune conditions, and viruses like monkeypox, can result in skin sores. He did, however, affirm that both the COVID-19 vaccination and monkeypox are “completely unrelated to autoimmune blistering disease.”

He said, “vaccines of all types (including the COVID-19 vaccines) typically do not cause skin lesions. If and when autoimmune blistering disease occurs after vaccination, it is 1) very rare, 2) still likely unrelated to the vaccination (no causal relationship), and 3) certainly unrelated to monkeypox.”

Other articles on social media have incorrectly confused the different viruses shingles and monkeypox.

Monkeypox and shingles are two very separate viruses, according to University of Toronto infectious diseases expert Isaac Bogoch, even though “there may be some overlap in their clinical presentation.”

The variola virus that causes smallpox is a member of the Orthopoxvirus genus, which also includes the monkeypox virus, according to the CDC. On the other hand, the same virus that causes chickenpox and shingles, varicella-zoster, is responsible for shingles.

Hence to conclude, monkeypox is not an autoimmune blistering disease (ABD) and thus was not mentioned in Pfizer’s list of possible side effects from the COVID-19 vaccine. It’s not an ABD, but infectious disease.

Disclaimer: This article has been fact-checked

Sources: Reuters, AFP, The Expose +more

Image Source: Google Images

Find the blogger @ParomaDey

This post is tagged under Monkeypox, moneypox virus, MPXV, Orthopoxvirus, Poxviridae, Congo Basin, West Africa, Preaben von Magnus, crab-eating macaque monkeys, Macaca fascicularis, Disease Control and Prevention, CDC, World Health Organization, WHO, Professor David Heymann, London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine, covid-19, coronavirus, pandemic, vaccine, Pfizer, VAERS

Feature image designed by Saudamini Seth

We do not hold any right, copyright over any of the images used, these have been taken from Google. In case of credits or removal, the owner may kindly mail us

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