Is this the cause of Sudden Adult Death Syndrome? 70% of mice died in 10 minutes
A study from 2005 may explain all
We’ve all seen the videos of somebody who suddenly drops to the floor with heart problems. Often the videos are of footballers who drop so quickly that they can’t even stretch their arms out to protect themselves. Sadly, there is nothing that can be done and they die on the spot.
This is being called Sudden Adult Death Syndrome (SADS) or Sudden Arrhythmic Death Syndrome.
Whilst SADS certainly occurred pre-pandemic it seems to be happening much more frequently. As with many pandemic issues there is a lot of gas-lighting over whether SADS is actually occurring more. This ONS FOI request shows that, whilst numbers are fortunately small, the rate of death has almost doubled in 2020 and 2021 versus the four year pre-pandemic average.
For ‘R96 - Other sudden death, cause unknown’, pre-pandemic this averaged around 52 deaths per year, whilst in 2020 there were 95 deaths and in 2021, 100 deaths.
It is also telling that the page about SADS, on the British Heart Foundation’s website, only appeared in November 2021.
So, it looks like SADS has been increasing but what could be causing it?
In a recent interview with Stephanie Seneff, she referenced a study from 2005 which looked at mice with myocarditis. Well, the mice didn’t have myocarditis, that would be far too humane. They were exposed to a virus that caused them to suffer from myocarditis.
But here’s the interesting part. They looked at what happened when the mice were injected with epinephrine (adrenaline). Being injected with adrenaline significantly increased the mortality of the mice during all three phases of myocarditis.
The survival rate for the mice with myocarditis, who were followed for 30 days, was 70% with a saline shot but this dropped to 40% with a shot of adrenaline.
Mice that were not inoculated with the virus (and so therefore didn’t get myocarditis) and were then given adrenaline had a 100% survival rate.
Even more interesting, some mice were inoculated with the myocarditis inducing virus and then left for 120 days. After 120 days they were given a shot of adrenaline. 70% died within 10 minutes due to their hearts being too damaged to take the adrenaline rush. None of the mice in the control group died after the same dose of adrenaline.
Seneff goes on to suggest that the Covid vaccines interfere with the body’s Type 1 interferon response and therefore too much adrenaline is allowed to be released.
So to summarise, this study shows that getting myocarditis (in this case after infection but could equally apply to vaccination) caused a significant increase in mortality when injected with adrenaline. Even more worrying, sudden death was observed after 120 days, with 70% of the mice dying within 10 minutes of an adrenaline injection.
Clearly even mild myocarditis can turn out to be a lot more dangerous than the gas-lighters make it out to be. Is a sudden surge of adrenaline, for example whilst playing football, causing a mild case of myocarditis to turn into SADS, similar to what happened to the mice in the 2005 study.
With so many ‘unknown cause’ excess deaths occurring at home, could this be one of the reasons. Whether myocarditis is caused by Covid or the vaccine, this should be investigated immediately and a screening programme introduced to ensure that anyone with mild myocarditis has the correct treatment to ensure it doesn’t turn into another unnecessary death statistic.
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