The award-winning BBC radio presenter died from the complications of AstraZeneca COVID-19 vaccination, the coroner concluded.
Lisa Shaw died in May, just three weeks after she first took the jab. An inquest was held in Newcastle on Thursday.
A 44-year-old woman, named Lisa Eve, who got married at the hearing, began complaining of headaches a few days after vaccination and eventually went to Durham’s A & E, where she was diagnosed with blood. It is a blood clot and was transferred for professional treatment at the Royal Victoria Clinic in Newcastle.
The inquest heard that the show died on May 21, despite treatments such as cutting off a portion of the skull to relieve pressure, and nothing more could be done.
At the end of the less than an hour-long hearing, Newcastle senior coroner Karen Dirks concluded the story, stating that “Lisa died of complications from the AstraZeneca COVID-19 vaccine.”
Earlier, pathologist Tuomo Porbikoski told coroners that Shaw, a well-known BBC Newcastle presenter, was healthy and healthy before being vaccinated.
Asked about the root cause of the deadly coagulation of her brain, Polvikoski said the clinical evidence “strongly supports the idea that it was actually vaccine-induced.”
“Based on the clinical information available, that seems to be the most likely explanation,” the pathologist added.
The show’s husband, Gareth Eve, attended an inquest with other members of the family.
They issued a statement stating:
“The death of our beloved Lisa left a terrible gap in our family and our lives.
“She was really the best wife, mother, daughter, sister, and friend.
“We say everything we want to say in public at this point and want to be alone to mourn and rebuild our lives. Thank you.”
The coroner said: “On April 29, 2021, she fell asleep for the first time with the AstraZeneca vaccine and subsequently developed vaccine-induced thrombosis and thrombocytopenia, which is rarely associated with the underlying AstraZeneca vaccine. It’s an aggressive complication. The cause of her death. “
In an inquest, I heard that Shaw, a mother from Consett, Durham, went to North Durham University Hospital on May 13 after complaining of severe headaches such as pain in her forehead and behind her eyes.
The coroner said Shaw had previously complained about the pain in her entire head.
Hearings reported that it was decided to transfer her to Royal Victoria after a CT scan revealed sinus thrombosis.
Dr. Christopher Johnson, a hospital anesthesia and intensive care consultant, said Shaw was initially treated with anticoagulants, but after bleeding was detected, surgery was performed to relieve pressure on her brain. He told the inquest at the Newcastle Detective Court.
But surgery couldn’t help the root cause of the bleeding, and the risk was too great to try to “manually” remove the blood clot, Johnson said.
The consultant said the show’s treatment was decided in consultation with a national committee of experts convened daily.
“This was one of the first cases of this type of vaccine-induced immune thrombocytopenia and thrombosis I’ve seen and seen nationwide,” he said. ..
His team asked if he had the view that “the root cause of the event that had a tragic impact on Lisa.” [Shaw] It was a complication of the AstraZeneca vaccine, “said Johnson.
When asked by a coroner if the Royal Victoria team had reviewed the show’s care, the consultant said the given treatment and series of treatments are now approved nationwide.
He added: If I have the same presentation tomorrow, I will do the same. “