Dose 1 and 2: Pfizer
I worked for the Prisoners Aid and Rehabilitation Society as the Senior Fieldworker.
I was mandated by the Department of Corrections to have this injection in order to continue my work, which involved going into the prison and weekly face-to-face interviews with men in prison.
I never wanted this injection – I chose to rely on a robust immune system rather than have an injection.
After the first injection, I felt unwell and needed to be driven home from the injection site.
After the second injection, I felt deeply depressed and could not cope with my work. My manager challenged me about this, did not have the strength to argue for my position and chose to resign.
My plan until this point was to work in this position until I was 70 years old. My early retirement went well until August 2022, when I presented with pericarditis.
After being discharged from the emergency department three times, I was eventually admitted and treated for three days. Several days after being released from the hospital, I tested positive for covid.
On 13th March 2023, I was treated in the Emergency Department after presenting with a heart rate of 160 bpm, chest pains and shortness of breath.
Three days later on the 16th of March, I again presented to the Emergency Department with the same symptoms and was admitted to the Coronary Care Unit. I was discharged from the hospital on the 29th of March.
Once again, at the beginning of May, I was referred to the Emergency department at Palmerston North Hospital by my GP after reporting chest pains.
I consulted NZDSOS and was advised that these health events were likely attributable to the toxic-inflammatory effects of the spike protein.
I have not applied for compensation nor reported these events as adverse inoculation events as recovery is my priority.