BBC radio host Jules Serkin, who said she was injured by AstraZeneca’s shot, has been ‘disturbed’ by the lack of media coverage regarding injuries following the COVID jabs.
(LifeSiteNews) – A BBC radio host who suffered from painful adverse events after taking AstraZeneca’s COVID shot has spoken out against media silence on injuries arising from the jabs.
BBC Kent Radio host Jules Serkin blasted mainstream media outlets in an interview with GB News Monday night, arguing that either the “media have been told to be quiet” on the topic of “vaccine” injuries or they “don’t want to hear another side.”
Serkin told presenter Mark Steyn that she started to suffer painful side effects immediately after she took the AstraZeneca-developed COVID jab last year.
“I had the jab on March 5. I’ve been ill ever since, from that very night,” Serkin said, adding that her symptoms developed from a sharp “pain jabbing into the left eye” to “eye droop, facial numbness,” and “nerve damage.”
The effects have prevented her from attending family events and from traveling, she said.
Serkin explained that her experience is far from unique. She told Steyn that “most days” she receives messages from a support group she established for people who suffer injuries after taking a COVID jab.
“People are dropping like flies … All of our symptoms are so similar … It’s an endless list,” Serkin lamented.
Analyzing the collated information from her support group messages, Serkin said she was able to establish a pattern of what she called “vax attacks … that come with no warning,” beginning with a “day of fatigue which you may or may not notice,” followed by more severe effects.
As things stand, the U.K.’s Yellow Card reporting system, which documents adverse events suffered after taking pharmaceuticals and vaccinations in Britain, shows that between the three COVID jabs available to the British public, 1,490,271 injury reports have been lodged from 455,295 individuals following the shots, 2,132 of which have been fatal.
AstraZeneca stands out as the most dangerous, accounting for almost 54 percent of those injured.