Everest Romney, a 17-year-old basketball player from Draper, Utah, near Salt Lake City, was admitted to the hospital the other day after suffering deadly blood clots following an injection for the Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19).
Local news outlets reported that Romney started feeling sick almost immediately after the jab. He reported symptoms of neck swelling and severe headaches, which his pediatrician wrote off as a pulled neck muscle.
It was then discovered that Romney has two blood clots inside his brain, as well as one on the outside.
“He could not move his neck without the assistance of his hands,” Romney’s mom Cherie told the media. “The hardest thing was I let him get that shot. And he was healthy and well before.”
“You question it,” she added. “You can’t help but question it when it all goes wrong.”
Cherie seems regretful that she exposed her son to these experimental chemicals, however news reports say she is not 100 percent sure the injection caused her son to suffer like this.
Instead, she is citing a “perfect storm” between the “vaccine” and Everest’s basketball activities, which involve high-contact physical activity that she believes could have aggravated swelling caused by the injection.
Cherie doesn’t want to “discourage” other parents from injecting their children
Everest later left the ICU with swollen eyes and an uncertain future. Many are praying that he recovers, and his mom is still trying to stay “positive” amid all the uncertainty.
While she now personally wishes she had not had Everest injected with experimental gene therapy chemicals, Cherie is also trying to avoid discouraging other parents from doing it if they feel it is the best course of action for their children.
“It was pretty awful,” she added about the horrific experience with her son.
“In a million years, I never expected it,” she added. “The worst thing is to have the doctor come in and say, ‘okay, well, we found two blood clots inside his brain.’ The hardest thing was I let him get that shot. And he was healthy and well before.”
The latest reports indicate that Everest has a very long road ahead of him to possible recovery. Nobody seems to know how his body will react from this point on, and whether or not he will ever truly recover.
“We needed a miracle, we still do. But we believe in miracles,” his mom added.
The miracle Everest needed, of course, was to not be injected in the first place. At the same time, we do hope and pray that he recovers, and that his friends and family will learn from the mistake and avoid the jab themselves.
Meanwhile, Dr. Richard Orlandi from the University of Utah Health issued a statement encouraging all parents to still inject their children for the Chinese Virus because doing so is safe and effective.
“In weighing the risks and benefits with covid as opposed to covid vaccinations, we strongly encourage our patients to become vaccinated because the risk is much less than the risk of the disease,” he contends.
It is important to clarify that the AstraZeneca and Johnson & Johnson (J&J) injections are not the only Wuhan Flu shots to cause deadly brain clots. Both the Moderna and Pfizer injections are likewise causing such symptoms.
According to the Association of American Physicians and Surgeons, the Pfizer and Moderna injections can also cause a “rare” platelet disorder because of their spike proteins causing “microvascular injury [inflammation and small blood clots called microthrombi] to the brain, heart, liver and kidneys in ways that were not assessed in the safety trials.”
More related news stories about the deadly effects of experimental Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) injection chemicals can be found at ChemicalViolence.com.
Sources for this article include:
- Some experts at the FDA voted against emergency-use authorization for Pfizer-BioNTech coronavirus vaccine
- FDA has granted “emergency-use authorization” to Eli Lilly’s coronavirus antibody treatment
- New Army policies target service members who refuse to get inoculated with coronavirus vaccine
- Experimental Covid-19 “vaccines” could cause mad cow disease, experts warn