As many of you know, birth rates have taken a bit of a dip since the introduction of the Covid-19 shots.
A study in June found that 75 to 150 following injection, there was a 15.4% decrease in sperm concentration from baseline and a 22.1% decrease in the total motile count. Media picked up this story and called it “transitory” — similar to what they claimed about myocarditis. But what is the state of birth rates now? Are they returning back to normal, or are they still far below the baseline?
I do want people to know that I interviewed Igor Chudov, who’s a very respected Substacker and a mathematician. He’s been doing a deep dive into the government databases for birth rates, as we discussed before. And he brought forward — I’ve been following him closely because about three months ago, he said, “Okay, there’s this terrible drop of about 20% in multiple countries. Let’s hope it’s a blip; let’s hope it’s temporary.”
And he’s very careful checking, and it’s now three months later, and he’s confirming that it’s not temporary. That in fact, there are 23,000 missing babies in one quarter, three months, in Germany alone — meaning almost 100,000 missing babies this year [for Germany], projecting ahead till the end of 2022.
And then this is just one country. And then you look at the whole European Union, and it’s close to a million missing babies. In other words, a drop in birth rates so systemic that we’re missing a million new babies — almost a million in all of the European Union.
And really important thing I want to tell you. You’re asking, “Well, how hard are those numbers?” He actually had a control — which is certain provinces in Hungary, for various reasons, didn’t get vaccinated. They were very low vaccination uptake provinces. And so, they had virtually normal birth rates. So there is a control now for the missing babies of Europe.
The top 5 LEAST vaccinated countries only saw an average drop in birth rates of 4.66%, whereas the top 5 MOST vaccinated counties saw a 15.20% decrease in birth rates. Quite the stark contrast — and damning evidence that these shots are negatively affecting fertility.
For more details on this subject, watch Naomi’s interview with Igor Chudov.
Red Voice Media would like to make a point of clarification on why we do not refer to any shot related to COVID-19 as a “vaccine.” According to the CDC, the definition of a vaccine necessitates that said vaccine have a lasting effect of at least one year in preventing the contraction of the virus or disease it’s intended to fight. Because all of the COVID-19 shots thus far available have barely offered six months of protection, and even then not absolute, Red Voice Media has made the decision hereafter to no longer refer to the Pfizer, Moderna, or Johnson & Johnson substances as vaccinations.