Tuesday, June 25, 2019
Home Health BBC reporter Malcolm Brabant reveals that he became a "frenzied madman" after...

BBC reporter Malcolm Brabant reveals that he became a "frenzied madman" after a yellow fever disorder

A former BBC reporter said he had become a "frenzied madman" after taking the same yellow fever vaccine that was linked to the death of a leading cancer expert by Royal Marsden.

Malcolm Brabant, a member of the BBC's BBC correspondent team, said he thought he was the Messiah after Jab in 2011, and when his psychosis worsened, he was convinced that he was the devil and suicide.

The award-winning journalist, reporting from around the world, including Greece and Bosnia, even told a colleague who uses a wheelchair that he could heal him.

One of the world's leading oncologists, Martin Gore, 67, died on Thursday after suffering total organ failure shortly after the same injection. This is recommended for anyone visiting sub-Saharan Africa, South and Central America and the Caribbean.

Mr. Brabant received the same vaccine when he planned to go to Ivory Coast for a job.

Malcolm Brabant in Srebrenica, Bosnia and Herzegovina, where a massacre took place in 1995 during the Civil War

Malcolm Brabant in Srebrenica, Bosnia and Herzegovina, where a massacre took place in 1995 during the Civil War

Malcolm Brabant in Srebrenica, Bosnia and Herzegovina, where a massacre took place in 1995 during the Civil War

Former BBC correspondent Malcolm Brabant with his wife Trine Villemann and son Lukas in Copenhagen

Former BBC correspondent Malcolm Brabant with his wife Trine Villemann and son Lukas in Copenhagen

Former BBC correspondent Malcolm Brabant with his wife Trine Villemann and son Lukas in Copenhagen

Within hours, the 63-year-old knew something was wrong, and he had a high fever for 13 days.

His worried family was shocked as he scolded the second coming of Jesus to neighbors and began changing his person between Winston Churchill and the devil.

However, not knowing that his psychosis was deepening, Mr Brabant was still trying to work, handing in from Athens a radio station that was not aired via a shooting star, and suspected that this might be a miracle.

With the support of the BBC, he was sent to a hospital in Athens, where he undressed and walked around in the garden.

Shortly after his release, he suffered a second nervous breakdown. He believed that dead friends would give him messages to brush his teeth with a toilet brush and drink his own urine.

After being released from a Danish hospital at Christmas 2011, Mr. Brabant heard voices calling for him to kill. kill! kill & # 39!; when he held a knife carving about the pork.

He handed the knife to his wife and asked her to take him to the hospital without telling her why.

Leading cancer expert Martin Gore, 67, (picture), died suddenly after a yellow fever attack

Leading cancer expert Martin Gore, 67, (picture), died suddenly after a yellow fever attack

Leading cancer expert Martin Gore, 67, (picture), died suddenly after a yellow fever attack

After escaping from a psychiatric hospital in his hometown of Ipswich, he stumbled upon the BBC's security correspondent Frank Gardner, who used a wheelchair after he was shot dead six times in Saudi Arabia in 2004 by fighters.

He told his colleague he could heal him and asked, "Can I lay my hands on you?" and wanted to rub his back.

During his roller coaster ride to recovery, Brabant filmed some of his odd behaviors, as did his television cinematographer Trine Villemann.

The footage was made into a movie called Malcolm is a Little Unwell, which documented the symptoms he was suffering from, and vaccine maker Sanofi Pasteur was criticized for failing to update the jab.

Serious side effects of the vaccine are very rare but more common among people over the age of 60 or those with HIV / AIDS.

BBC correspondent Frank Gardner was shot dead by fighters in Saudi Arabia in 2004

BBC correspondent Frank Gardner was shot dead by fighters in Saudi Arabia in 2004

BBC correspondent Frank Gardner was shot dead by fighters in Saudi Arabia in 2004

The company has denied any link between the yellow fever vaccine and Brabant hallucinations.

Trine Villemann told the Sunday Times: "I'm convinced the vaccine maker would like to see this to understand what's going on.

"If you buy a bad burger, hell breaks loose. You have a vaccine that deepens your brain and nothing.

"We do not want millions of people to die of yellow fever.

"At the same time, we do not want other people to go through what Malcolm did."

Mr Brabant, who now works for the American broadcaster PBS, says he has been contacted by other people who claimed to have suffered deception and hallucinations after the vaccination.

He told the Telegraph in 2015, "I was not an isolated case. We are determined to have the manufacturers Sanofi Pasteur investigated what happens.

"I gave free access to all the doctors who treated me so they could hear what their vaccine did to me, but they did not respond. They refuse to get involved. & # 39;

Danish doctors, who slowly brought Brabant to their senses and used electroconvulsive therapy during the treatment, told him that he needed to spend the rest of his life on strong drugs.

After being released from the hospital in 2012, he began taking off his medication within 18 months.

Professor Gore, who was once referred to as the "inspiration" by the Duke of Cambridge, worked as an oncologist for more than 35 years, focusing on ovarian cancer, melanoma, and renal cell carcinoma.

In 2015, he received the prize of the Royal Marsden Lifetime Achievement Award, bestowed by Prince William.

The Duke of Cambridge said then: "I found Martin as a source of inspiration – his infectious enthusiasm and passion for his work and his obvious compassion and kindness to his patients, family and friends reinforce my knowledge that The Royal Marsden is a truly special one Place.

Martin Gore, who was on the left at the meeting with the Duke of Cambridge, died suddenly after a yellow fever hit

Martin Gore, who was on the left at the meeting with the Duke of Cambridge, died suddenly after a yellow fever hit

Martin Gore, who was on the left at the meeting with the Duke of Cambridge, died suddenly after a yellow fever hit

"He is one of the pioneers of 20th-century cancer treatment and a friend, colleague and trusted physician to many."

Only a year later, he was honored for his work in these fields as CBE at the Queen's Birthday Honors.

A report in the Journal of Travel Medicine found that between 2007 and 2013, there were nearly four cases of serious side effects of the vaccine per 100,000 doses.

For 60- to 69-year-olds, it rose to 6.5 per 100,000 and for the over-70s to 10.3 per 100,000.

Serious side effects identified in the study included hospitalization, life-threatening illness, persistent disability and death. Five people died at this time on the Jab.

Peter Openshaw, a former president of the British Society for Immunology, told The Times that the risk of side effects was more than quadrupled in these over-60s.

Serious side effects of the vaccine are very rare, but more common in people over 60 (image file).

Serious side effects of the vaccine are very rare, but more common in people over 60 (image file).

Serious side effects of the vaccine are very rare, but more common in people over 60 (image file).

He emphasized, however, that jab was much safer than yellow fever, which killed around 78,000 people in Africa in 2013.

The Royal Marsden Cancer Charity shared the news on Facebook and said: "With great sadness, The Royal Marsden announces the sudden death of Professor Martin Gore CBE, who died this morning.

Martin was at the center of The Royal Marsden's life and work in research, treatment and training for our next generation of oncologists.

His post as medical director for 10 years, as trustee of the Royal Marsden Cancer Charity and as a clinician is unique.

"He was a friend, colleague and mentor to so many people and his loss will be immense."

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