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The Lazarus Report: 'fewer than 1% of vaccine adverse events are reported'

12bytes says: There are 438,441 adverse event reports for the COVID-19 "vaccines" in the CDC/FDA VAERS database as of 14-Jul-2021 (they update every Friday). Of these, 9,048 are death events, 7,822 are life threatening events and 7,463 are permanent disability events. We know that only a fraction of vaccine related adverse events are actually reported and this is for several reasons:

  • Medical students receive an average of only 4 hours of training on vaccines and they are basically told that vaccines are safe and effective and that they need to follow the schedule. Because of this, a wide variety of vaccine related events are not attributed to vaccines and thus are not reported.
  • At least some doctors aren't even aware that the VAERS (Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System) exists.
  • Doctors have been pressured to not report COVID-19 vaccine events.
  • Doctors have been criticized by the CDC for reporting too many events in a given time period, such as 3 or 4 events in a single month.

Electronic Support for Public Health–Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (ESP:VAERS)

Results

Preliminary data were collected from June 2006 through October 2009 on 715,000 patients, and 1.4 million doses (of 45 different vaccines) were given to 376,452 individuals. Of these doses, 35,570 possible reactions (2.6 percent of vaccinations) were identified. This is an average of 890 possible events, an average of 1.3 events per clinician, per month. These data were presented at the 2009 AMIA conference.

In addition, ESP:VAERS investigators participated on a panel to explore the perspective of clinicians, electronic health record (EHR) vendors, the pharmaceutical industry, and the FDA towards systems that use proactive, automated adverse event reporting.

Adverse events from drugs and vaccines are common, but underreported. Although 25% of ambulatory patients experience an adverse drug event, less than 0.3% of all adverse drug events and 1-13% of serious events are reported to the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Likewise, fewer than 1% of vaccine adverse events are reported. Low reporting rates preclude or slow the identification of “problem” drugs and vaccines that endanger public health. New surveillance methods for drug and vaccine adverse effects are needed. Barriers to reporting include a lack of clinician awareness, uncertainty about when and what to report, as well as the burdens of reporting: reporting is not part of clinicians’ usual workflow, takes time, and is duplicative. Proactive, spontaneous, automated adverse event reporting imbedded within EHRs and other information systems has the potential to speed the identification of problems with new drugs and more careful quantification of the risks of older drugs.

Unfortunately, there was never an opportunity to perform system performance assessments because the necessary CDC contacts were no longer available and the CDC consultants responsible for receiving data were no longer responsive to our multiple requests to proceed with testing and evaluation.

14 thoughts on “The Lazarus Report: 'fewer than 1% of vaccine adverse events are reported'”

  1. by the way, if i understood the Report correctly, that 1% is 1% of the detected potential events that were reported by doctors, not all reports including those by private individuals, which most of the reports seem to be. Meaning that, lets say only 5% of lets say 100,000 VAERS reports are submitted by doctors ( =5,000) (and 95% by private individuals), that 5% of VAERS reports = 1% of all detected incidents processed by doctors. So the number of actual events detected officially would be 500,000. Still a big number, but a lot less big than if we assume it’s one percent of the total VAERS reports. Of course there could be a huge multiple for private individuals reporting too…

    Also, this report is like 10 years old. I wonder if reporting practices changed since then? Maybe they have been facilitated by modernization of report automation technology or protocols or more widespread distribution of the tech in facilities?

  2. “…events per clinician, per month. These data were presented at the 2009 AMIA conference.

    In addition, ESP:VAERS investigators participated on a panel to explore the perspective of clinicians, electronic health record (EHR) vendors, the pharmaceutical industry, and the FDA towards systems that use proactive, automated adverse event reporting.”

    Would love to get a source for this. There is a citation at the end of the Report about this but I searched for the source and could not find it, including on the AMIA’s website. https://knowledge.amia.org/amia-55142-a2009a-1.626575?qr=1 On that website there were references listed for many papers and presentations in the 2009 conference but nothing with Mr. Lazarus or with a title that corresponded with the citation on the Report. Searching on the website for another doctor from the same citation, M. Klompas, turned up some results, but again, not for that specific subject.

    1. i’m busy with another project and, frankly, i’m fed up “to here” with this plandemic bullshit – studying the happenings over the last 18 months or so has taken an unwelcome toll on me and so i’m taking a loooong break from clown world altogether

      in other words, i don’t have the incentive to look deeper into the Lazarus report, but i absolutely appreciate that you’re trying to vet the thing – thank you for that and if you have anything to report, i hope you’ll leave a comment

      personally i’m not concerned about the accuracy of the report because, for me, it’s just yet another confirmation in an ever growing pile that indicates that only a *tiny* fraction of adverse events are reported by all parties, doctors, patients or otherwise – we know that doctors have essentially been threatened for reporting events; we know that some, and perhaps even a majority of doctors, much less nurses, aren’t even aware that VARES exists; we know that doctors are given only a few hours training regarding “vaccines” (there’s no such thing); we know that the vast majority of doctors do not and will not associate injuries with vaccines because, after all, they’re “safe and effective” … and then there’s the long term “benefits” of “vaccines” which aren’t studied

      thanks again for your comments!

        1. cause i don’t want it there :) besides, as i think i mentioned, database searches are pretty useless when searching for multiple words and they don’t provide fitting context – you’re better off using an unbiased, 3rd party search engine that accepts the ‘site:’ directive, like Mojeek for instance:

          Lazarus report site:12bytes.org

    1. The Lazarus Report is what you’re looking for (link in the post) – i had been referring to the report as a study, but it was more like an audit of VAERS which was commissioned by Harvard.

  3. can you describe how you applied your query/search filters to the VAERS data? I’m not getting similar numbers. Please be specific, as the query form is very long.

    1. the numbers change every Fr. when they update – as of today (1-AUG-2021) death: 11,940, life threatening: 11,198, permanent disability: 12,808

      keep in mind that the numbers could be as low as less than 1% of the actual numbers (Harvard commissioned study says so, plus other reasons)

      the form is long, yes, but there’s very few settings that need to be changed

      1. https://wonder.cdc.gov/vaers.html
      2. at the bottom, click ‘i agree’, then ‘request form’ at the top
      3. ‘3. Select vaccine characteristics:’ select COVID-19
      4. ‘4. Select location, age, gender:’ select all
      5. ‘5. Select other event characteristics:’ select what kind of events you want to look at
      6. click any one of the ‘send’ buttons

      if you want to read the descriptions of the events

      1. ‘1. Organize table layout:’ select VAERS ID
      2. ‘1. Organize table layout:’ select ‘adverse event description’
      3. continue with the previous steps

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