CDC Report on Hospitalization Rates in Teens Misleading, Says Doctor

“Hospitalizations are *NOT* increasing in adolescents, as is being widely reported. Not sure why CDC cut the data at April 24 in this new June 4 report. Current data are [available] through the end of May (?), and it tells a different story,” Allen said on Twitter, adding that, “I know their goal is to drive vaccinations, and I support kids getting vaccinated, but this is misleading.”

Most of the 204 patients, or 70.6 percent, had one or more underlying health conditions, including nearly 36 percent with obesity, 31 percent with chronic lung disorders, and just over 14 percent with neurologic disorders.“

There’s a view out there that serious side effects always occur within six weeks of dosing,” Doshi said at the FDA’s Vaccines and Related Biological Products Advisory Committee meeting on June 10. “Well, it’s just not so simple.”

“The fact is that historically, side effects were not always discovered so quickly. For pandemics and influenza vaccines, cases of narcolepsy in adolescents were first reported around nine months after vaccines were given. And now with COVID vaccines, it wasn’t until this month, four or five months into the vaccination campaign in Israel that myocarditis was recognized as harm in young men.”

theepochtimes CDC Report on Hospitalization Rates in Teens Misleading, Says Doctor