Chanelle Wilkinson: Australia woman receives second Pfizer mRNA injection despite severe adverse reactions to the first, now suffering uncontrollable convulsions, autoimmune issuesTheCOVIDBlog.com
January 10, 2021
Ms. Chanelle Wilkinson.CORNUBIA, QUEENSLAND
— Just two-and-a half years ago, the biggest concern for Ms. Chanelle Wilkinson was turning 30 years old. Now the self-described “South African living in Australia” is uncertain about her health and future because she listened to mainstream media and not her inner voice.
Ms. Wilkinson received her first Pfizer mRNA injection on November 28, according to her Instagram page. She got the shot despite being hesitant based on her own research and information she received from nurses and friends. Ms. Wilkinson also has a preexisting condition called pleurisy – inflammation of the tissue surrounding the lungs
. It’s essentially pericarditis
for lungs. But the condition was apparently dormant for many years. The mRNA injection changed all that.
Pleurisy returned with a vengeance just 24 hours after her first Pfizer injection. Ms. Wilkinson, 33, also suffered from memory loss, brain fog, nausea and shortness of breath. But she returned to work – a clothing brand called Always Livin – the next day. Her second injection was scheduled for December 8, just 10 days after the first shot. Even the Centers for Disease Control recommends at least 21 days between Pfizer injections
. It appears Ms.Wilkinson was in a rush because her company gave her a deadline of December 15 to be “fully vaccinated” or fired.
Ms. Wilkinson received the second Pfizer injection sometime before December 15. She rescheduling the original appointment because the clinic was closed that day, almost as if God or some other higher power was trying to tell her something. Her life has been completely altered ever since.
Shawn Skelton Syndrome
Ms. Wilkinson reported stiffness in her legs just 30 minutes after the second injection. But again, she went back to work as if everything was fine. The situation quickly escalated at work. Leg stiffness morphed into uncontrollable, full-body convulsions. Paramedics arrived and performed an electrocardiogram (ECG) and a blood sugar test. She was transported to the hospital, where she received a crash course in Great Reset medicine.
Doctors placed Ms. Wilkinson in a wheelchair and left her alone for six hours, while she convulsed uncontrollably. It wasn’t until her boss called the hospital that medical personnel finally acknowledged her presence. Doctors diagnosed Ms. Wilkinson with a “post-vaccine injury,” prescribed valium and discharged her. A general practitioner prescribed more valium the next day and referred Ms. Wilkinson to a neurologist.
In the meantime, she’s been seeing a naturopathic doctor, whom she says has helped mitigate the symptoms. Ms. Wilkinson posted several videos on Instagram of her new normal.
Ms. Wilkinson said her main goal is to spread about how things can go wrong with the injections. She’s also appears to be accepting that her life is never going to be the same.
It appears that Always Livin, Ms. Wilkinson’s employer, was a major part of her life and existence. In fact it appears her boyfriend also works for the company, and both of them frequently use the hashtag #alwayslivin in their Instagram posts. Ms. Wilkinson knew the consequences of receiving the injections, yet did it anyway. Perhaps she was unwilling to lose the identity that came from her job.
It’s hard to put into words why people who know better received the injections anyway. We’ve written about mass formation psychosis
already. But there’s another psychological phenomenon at play called tempting fate. In the simplest of terms, tempting fate is when someone does something knowing that the activity is dangerous and risky. People take unnecessary risks or display hubris
when tempting fate.
A 2008 study published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology
is a fascinating read, particularly when applied to these dystopian COVID times. But the conclusion provides a snapshot:
The studies presented here document a widespread belief that it is bad luck to tempt fate, even among those who would deny the existence of fate. And when they don’t follow their intuition, they think about how they might be punished. All the while, they shake their heads and roll their eyes, knowing that their behavior and worries are unwarranted.
We’ve lived in vaccine dystopia for over a year now. There are no tangible benefits of receiving the injections. There are only risks. At least with cocaine and heroin, you feel some sort of high (note this blogger has never used either one). These injections are like drinking gasoline. You’ll definitely get sick, you’ll probably be permanently maimed, and you’ll likely die. Apply this line of thinking to mRNA and viral vector DNA injections, and preserve your health.
Stay vigilant and protect your friends and loved ones.
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