Dr Hilary Jones claims Covid-19 vaccine ‘shouldn’t affect fertility’

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Dr. Hilary Jones stated that the presence of the Covid 19 vaccine should not affect fertility.

Speaking on Good Morning Britain on Friday, the GP tried to reassure viewers who were unsure whether they would be vaccinated.

It started with confusion, but not specifically with the vaccine, because the vaccine was not made by the government.

The vaccine was developed by researchers and scientists who know a lot about vaccines.

I would trust the doctors and researchers, not necessarily the government. They were broadcasting errors and confusing messages.

Dr. Hilary went on to describe the 50,000 experimental vaccines that have been administered and explained that there were no serious short-term side effects once the vaccine was used.

According to Dr Hilary, the vaccine should not affect fertility (Photo: ITV).

There are very few side effects, he continued. The mRNA has a very short half-life, it does not last long in the body.

If we have a cold virus, it gets into our cells, the mRNA is there, the cold viruses, and we don’t care, so why should we care about this vaccine? It doesn’t stay in the body for long, but it provokes an immune response.

Asked about possible short-term effects, Dr. TV added: Of course there will always be vaccines, but to date there are none.

BAME communities were under-represented in the ratio studied due to reluctance to be vaccinated.

Dr Hilary says the side effects of the injection are very minor (Photo: PA).

They are reluctant to test and that will increase as more and more people are vaccinated and we will see that the vaccine is safe in all communities.

There’s no hypothetical reason to affect future fertility, there’s no reason to do that, because it doesn’t get into your DNA, it doesn’t change your DNA.

Earlier this week, Dr Hilary urged black, Asian and ethnic minorities not to refuse the coronavirus vaccine as data shows they are less likely to receive it.

Read more: Hello Great Britain

He then accused Covid-19 of spreading conspiracy theories on social media that falsely convinced many young people that the vaccine was not safe.

The decision comes after vaccination minister Nadeem Zahawi warned that Covid-19 could spread quickly among BAME communities if they made up the majority of people withdrawing the vaccine.

Good morning, Britain every day at 6 o’clock on ITV.

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