A leading American obstetrician-gynecologist, or OB-GYN, has testified before Congress regarding an alarming spike in miscarriages among women who have received Covid mRNA injections.
On Monday, Dr. Kimberly Biss, an OB-GYN who has been involved in 8,000 pregnancies, joined a panel of experts to testify before Congress in the “Injuries Caused by COVID-19 Vaccines” hearing on Capitol Hill.
“I’ve never seen this before,” Biss warned congressional lawmakers.
Republican Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene (R-GA), who led the hearing, asked Biss:
“How many of your patients or pregnant women that you know of experience miscarriages after taking the COVID-19 vaccines — or injections?”
Biss first explained that the vaccination rate among her patient population was about 60%.
She revealed that most of the patients received three injections.
“Very few received four or more,” Biss noted.
“What’s concerning is the majority of the patients received their injections in 2021 and early 2022,” Dr. Biss detailed.
“However, we’re still seeing lingering effects.”
🧵 THREAD: “I’ve never seen this before,” testified Dr. Kimberly Biss before Congress.
Dr. Biss, an OB-GYN who has been involved in 8,000 pregnancies, detailed how miscarriage rates have doubled year-over-year since the introduction of the COVID-19 injections.
She first… pic.twitter.com/pQhXpffP8T
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Last year, Dr. Biss reached out to Dr. Jessica Rose, an accomplished applied mathematician.
Biss shared her practice’s data for Dr. Rose to conduct an in-depth analysis, which she summarized in a Substack publication.
According to a report from Vigilant News, this is what Dr. Rose found:
The above chart shows the number of miscarriages (orange) compared to the number of new patients (blue) that Dr. Biss received for each particular year.
Biss testified before Congress that her miscarriage rate in 2020 was about 4%.
In 2021, that number doubled to approximately 7 to 8%.
Alarmingly, the miscarriage rate doubled again in 2022.
The figure spiked up to a staggering 15 percent.
Biss asserted that the number of miscarriages she is now seeing is unprecedented.
“What’s quoted in my obstetric textbook and in some articles is that a normal miscarriage rate is 13% to 15%,” attested Dr. Biss.
“I’ve never seen that clinically.”
She shared details of a comprehensive study performed by Naert and colleagues.
The study found the average miscarriage rate to be 5.39%.
“And even that’s a little high,” Biss remarked.
For the year 2020, the miscarriage rate in Biss’s practice was only 4%.
Biss highlighted certain periods when the miscarriage rates skyrocketed to horrifically high levels:
“We peaked in November of that year (2021) for some reason.
“That’s actually when a non-clinical staff member came up to me and said, ‘Dr. Biss, do you realize we’ve had eight miscarriages this month?’ — which, in a practice that delivers 20 to 25 patients, that’s a huge number (exceeds 30%).”
“I will tell you in December (2022), I’ve never seen this before,” she warned members of Congress.
“We had 41 newly registered patients; 13 of them lost their babies. So that’s [31.7%] right there.”
“And then in January and February of 2023, it still remained high — didn’t normalize until June of this year, then went up a little bit and came down in September.”
“[Greene] asked how many patients had the vaccine and then lost their babies,” Biss stated.
“That’s hard to determine.
“I can tell you 60% of my patients got vaccinated.”
“But the problem is; if they’re brand new to the practice, I haven’t seen them yet because I’m the only person in my practice [who] asks every patient, ‘Have you gotten a vaccine?’ ‘How many?’ ‘Which brand?’ ‘When?’ ‘Have you had COVID?’ ‘How many times?’
“Because whether we like it or not, that’s part of your medical history now.
“I’m the only one [who] asks those questions.”
Biss explains to lawmakers that, if a woman miscarries and you ask them, “Well, did you get an injection?” you may come across as accusatory to that person.
“You don’t want to ever make a woman feel like she caused her baby to not be born,” Dr. Biss commented.
“So it’s hard to get the exact data in all those patients.”
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