Twitter Suspends Doctor Who Shared Study on Pfizer Vaccine Decrease in Semen | COVID-19 | reinforcement

Twitter suspended a doctor for sharing the study showing that men who received Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccine had lower semen levels and a loss in sperm count.

Dr. Andrew Bostom, of the Brown University Center for Primary Care and Prevention, shared the peer-reviewed study on June 19.

Twitter informed Boston that the letter violated its policy against the “dissemination of misleading and potentially harmful information related to COVID-19, according to a message reviewed by The Epoch Times. Bostom’s account was suspended for the post.

“That seems to fit the whole pattern of silencing open discussion,” Bostom told The Epoch Times.

Twitter did not respond to a request for comment.

Bostom’s post included a link to the Israeli study, which looked at semen and sperm in men who received two doses, or a primary series, of the Pfizer vaccine.

The study was posted online before it was published in Andrology.

The researchers found that men had lower semen concentration levels and lower sperm counts after receiving the vaccine.

They claimed that the problems were resolved after 150 days, but the numbers from the job actually suggested that this was not the case. The authors wrote that the values ​​”did not reach statistical significance.”

In his post, Bostom wrote that primary vaccination with the Pfizer vaccine “temporarily impairs sperm concentration and total motile cell count among sperm donors, with an apparent rebound at 5 months, but there are no data on the reinforcement effect.

“Does the booster produce another decrease?” the doctor wondered.

“I understood what they really showed, which is that some of the metrics, whether it be counts or motility, were still depressed,” Bostom told The Epoch Times. “And I used their terminology… I did nothing to exaggerate their findings.”

The authors said they excluded men with vaccine boosters.

“I just pointed out that if this happens with the first series of vaccines, maybe if they take these guys and they have data on people who were sperm donors and had given them boosters, when they followed them up after the booster, you would see another cycle of decrease [de semen]and maybe it would be with a decrease, who knows, would it be more with less [semen]? Would the effect last longer? We just don’t have data on that,” Bostom said. “So that was the only other thing I put in my tweet: That we just don’t know what the effect of the boosters will be. I don’t know why any of it was so important.”

Twitter did not respond to a request for comment.

At least one other prominent figure has shared the study and has not been affected.

Cardiologist Dr. Peter McCullough shared on Twitter a screenshot of The Epoch Times article along with an image from the study highlighting how men still had lower semen concentration and sperm count when measured 150 days or more after receiving the vaccine.

“Indiscriminate use in lieu of a targeted and risk-stratified deployment of the EUA (emergency use authorization) has given rise to a myriad of concerns. An experimental new biological agent should never be widely applied in a large population without evaluating risk stratification,” McCullough wrote.

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