Former Australian MP warns 75% of COVID-19 vaccinated women are experiencing miscarriages
(Natural News) The miscarriage rate among Australian women who are fully vaccinated against the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) is 75 percent, or five times greater than the 15 percent miscarriage rate for the rest of the population.
This is according to former Member of Parliament (MP) George Christensen, who discussed this grave matter in an interview with Alex Jones on “The Alex Jones Show” of InfoWars. (Related: “COVID” deaths hit new record in hyper-vaccinated Australia.)
According to Christensen, who is quoting the Australian Bureau of Statistics, every month there are roughly 23,000 to 25,000 births. But this data only goes up to Oct. 2021. Since then, the number of children born each month has been dropping.
In Nov. 2021, Christensen noted that only around 18,000 children were born – or a 25 percent drop – and then in December of that year, the number of births dropped even further to less than 7,000. Similarly dour numbers can be found in the succeeding months, which could explain why the Australian government has been reluctant to release official statistics from last year.
Christensen even quoted a doctor he knows who works in a specialist fertility clinic in Brisbane and noted that the baseline miscarriage rate among women who have been trying to conceive for over 12 months is around 13 to 15 percent.
But when the vaccine began being distributed, that doctor saw the miscarriage rate jump from around 15 percent to nearly 50 percent.
“He dug into the data a bit deeper … and what he found was, when he separated the vaccinated from the non-vaccinated patient … amongst the unvaccinated, it was the normal 15 percent miscarriage rate,” said Christensen. “Amongst the vaccinated women, that miscarriage rate went up to 75 percent.”
Infertility crisis affecting both women and men
John Aitken, widely recognized as one of the world’s leading experts on sperm biology and fertilization, noted that Australia is becoming more and more dependent on assisted conception therapies, which is indicative of a major fertility crisis in the country.
Aitken noted that approximately 20,000 Australian women in their early 40s undertake in-vitro fertilization (IVF) therapy each year, with less than five percent resulting in pregnancy.
Even before taking vaccinations into account, Aitken noted that one of the big drivers of the infertility crisis is the fact that women are more likely to put off having children until their early 30s or even up to their 40s. He added that the average age of women in IVF clinics is now 37 years old.
“We can do many things in modern industrialized society, but the one thing we cannot do is change our biology because we stop reproducing in midlife,” said Aitken. “People are just leaving it too late to have their families.”
Men are also having trouble getting their spouses pregnant. In 2020, male infertility was linked to about one-third of all IVF cycles failing. No analysis has been conducted since then, but given that less than five percent of all IVF cycles successfully result in a pregnancy, it is very likely that more and more men are becoming infertile the more prevalent the COVID-19 vaccine becomes in Australia.
Without significant changes, the country’s modern economy could head toward an “infertility trap,” with the country’s replacement rate being artificially propped up with looser immigration policies to make up for the shortfall of citizen birthrates.
“We need to wake up to our own biology,” said Aitken. “This is something that can’t be changed. We need to change the social structures around it rather than trying to force the reverse.”