A family from Manitoba is suing AstraZeneca because their son, age 21, had a stroke after receiving the COVID vaccine

Two years after their previously healthy son suffered a stroke after receiving the COVID vaccine, a family in Canada has decided to sue the pharmaceutical company AstraZeneca.

In a statement of claim that they submitted to the Manitoba Court of King’s Bench on March 16th, Marina and Perry Reimer of Steinbach, Manitoba alleged that their now 23-year-old son, Jackson Troy Reimer, suffered a hemorrhagic stroke in March 2021 after receiving AstraZeneca’s COVID-19 shot. The allegation demonstrated that Reimer is still unable to care for himself and continues to rely on his parents.

According to the assertion, “For Jackson, the AstraZeneca vaccine and/or Covishield was not the optimal vaccination.”

The Reimer family has also filed a lawsuit against Vail Resorts, Verity Pharmaceuticals Inc., the Vancouver Coastal Health Authority, and the Attorney General of Canada, alleging that each of the defendants failed to inform Reimer of the risks that were associated with the AstraZeneca shot, thereby denying him his right to give informed consent and violating his right to bodily integrity.

Prior to receiving the vaccination, Reimer’s parents stated that their son was “in perfect condition.” Barely six days after receiving the COVID injection from AstraZeneca, he started having headaches, visual loss, and disorientation. He was diagnosed with a hemorrhagic stroke after a CT scan at the Vancouver General Hospital, where he later received treatment after being hospitalized there.

In order to put a halt to the bleeding in Reimer’s brain, the claim documents state that he had to undergo a craniotomy and then have two platelet transfusions. Currently, more than two years after his stroke, he is unable to live alone since he is legally blind, suffers from seizures, and has compromised bowel function.

Memory loss, mental impairment, and obsessive-compulsive disorders are just some of the issues that the 23-year-old suffers from. Reimer’s parents believe that all of these issues are related to the fact that he had the Astra Zeneca injection.

According to the legal document, the plaintiffs “claim that the stroke, the craniotomy, and all symptoms arising from them were caused as a result of Jackson having been administered the AstraZeneca vaccine or Covishield.” “The stroke, the craniotomy, and all symptoms arising from them,” the document continues.

After Whistler Blackcomb ski resort in British Columbia, which is owned by Vail Resorts, sent an email to him and other employees, telling them to get vaccinated as soon as possible and recommending that they receive the AstraZeneca shot, Reimer was compelled to take the AstraZeneca shot. Vail Resorts owns Whistler Blackcomb ski resort in British Columbia.

On the same day, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau issued a statement claiming that the shots put out by AstraZeneca were “safe and effective.” He urged Canadians to get jabbed as quickly as possible, despite the fact that various countries had already banned the company’s jabs for their suspected link to blood clots. AstraZeneca’s shots are suspected of having a link to blood clots.

In a statement made at the time, Prime Minister Trudeau stated that “Health Canada and our experts have spent an awful lot of time making sure that every vaccination licensed in Canada is both safe and effective.”

“The very first vaccine that you are advised to take is the one that is going to be the most beneficial to you. That’s how we’ll go through this in the shortest amount of time and with the least amount of risk.”

In spite of this self-assured statement, Canada quickly followed it up with a ban on AstraZeneca injections for those under the age of 55 less than two weeks later, citing newly discovered evidence that the shots cause blood clots. The declaration that they were taking “precautionary steps” was issued by the Council of Chief Medical Officers of Health on March 29 and was made public by Health Canada.

“As Chief Medical Officers of Health, we are acting decisively with our unified position to pause the use of AstraZeneca vaccine in Canada in those under the age of 55 at this time,” they wrote in their statement. “We are acting decisively with our unified position to pause the use of AstraZeneca vaccine in Canada in those under the age of 55.” “As we wait for Health Canada, the regulatory body, to finish its updated risk/benefit analysis based on emerging evidence, we have decided to take this cautious move.”

According to a previous article published by LifeSiteNews, the jabs manufactured by the multinational pharmaceutical company had already been the subject of intense scrutiny on a global scale due to questions regarding their purported efficacy and safety. As a result, the use of the jabs in multiple European countries was suspended after numerous reports of blood clotting.

Similarly, the findings of a research team from Norway concerning the AstraZeneca shot focused on the case of three healthcare workers who were all under the age of 50 and who experienced severe thrombosis after receiving the shot. One of these individuals passed away as a result of a brain hemorrhage.

In the middle of March 2021, the European Medicines Agency added a warning about the risk of blood clots to the AstraZeneca COVID vaccination. This was done in response to reports that 38 persons who had received the jab had subsequently suffered blood clots. The usage of the shot was also given the go light by the same agency.

A prior warning against the AstraZeneca jab had also been issued by the authorities of the United States.

There have been 4,418 adverse effects recorded by persons who have taken at least one or more injections of AstraZeneca as of March 3, 2023, with 962 of these being classified as “severe.” This information comes from the statistics collected by the Canadian government itself.

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