Ron Nigut is a familiar face outside his BCMLA constituent office. Since his wife Susan Hiebert died in December 2021, he has been holding signs for his wife’s approval, from his home in Bauser, British Columbia to the location of Minister Josie Osborne in Port Alberni, most of the time. I’ve been trekking for an hour a week.
Nigu officially says Hiebert died of cancer. However, he says he noticed that his wife’s condition had deteriorated shortly after his wife was vaccinated with the COVID-19 vaccine. He says he’s trying to confirm this with the medical community and government officials, but his attempt to get an answer is ignored.
“I kept denying it,” Nigut said in an interview with the Epoch Times. “I can’t do that. The government didn’t do this for us. Our healthcare system doesn’t do this.”
He says he is now quietly trying to raise awareness of his plight with signs.
Many other different organizations and individuals have also found different ways to help focus on incidents like Nig.
“It doesn’t seem like they exist.”
Ten days after receiving the AstraZeneca COVID-19 vaccine in Langley, British Columbia, resident Sean Maldoon was hospitalized with a large number of reported blood clots. He will eventually remove nearly 7 feet of his intestines. By chance, I felt filmmaker Robert Bailey listen to him and call for a five-minute segment for YouTube.
According to Bailey, YouTube deleted the video and labeled it as incorrect information, even though it was limited to personal viewing. So he puts in more research and content and is working on the final production of a 30-minute movie that he hopes will be ready within three weeks.
“God has given us all the skills, talents, or gifts. If I didn’t use mine, I would be morally wrong,” Bailey told The Epoch Times. ..
For people like Muldoon and Nigut, Bailey explained that they could cause vaccine hesitation and could be consumed by societies that did not want the tragedy to be published.
“It’s like they don’t exist, as they were forgotten for greater benefit and washed under the rug,” he said.
“But I don’t want them to be forgotten. These are humans, many of them do this for the best possible reason, and they thought they were playing their part. As soon as they get injured, it’s a boom, like you’re pushed sideways. To make matters worse, you’re just lit by a gas lamp. “
Bailey posted a trailer for his documentary.Vaccine induction,”To him GiveSendGo account.
“Tell Your Story: Memorial Ride”
In northern Ontario, Cara McMinn rides a bike.Tell the story: Memorial Ride.. She started her cross-Canada bike trip from Courtney, Canada on April 26, and she aims to arrive in Ottawa on July 16.
Like Bailey, she was impressed by finding her own way to raise awareness of vaccine casualties and praised Canadians who experienced the negative effects of the COVID vaccine.
“Doctors are being bullied to keep their lips compressed and the media does not report causes and consequences, or vaccine morbidity, so here we are actually dealing with this at the community level.” McMinn said in an interview.
“Our government does not support people in the healthcare system who are dying, injured and suffering, so I strongly felt that a message should come out.”
McMin added that most people have shown encouragement and gratitude, and the injured are commendable.
“I’m doing what I love. These other people, they’re experiencing difficulties. They’re heroes,” she said.
Still, many of the people who talk to her about her family are afraid to get her to tell those stories publicly, McMin said.
“I will ask for an interview, and they will say,’No, we can’t do that. We’ll endanger our family relationships,” she said.
McMin’s goal is to eventually establish a permanent monument for those injured by the vaccine. She records her experience through her own online channel.Tell the story: Memorial Ride.. “
Online forum, candlelight vigil
One of the early pioneers to reach out to people who had side effects after COVID-19 vaccination Canada to take action..Created group I’m sorry butIn September 2021, an online forum for people injured by the vaccine to talk about themselves.
In an interview with iHeart Radio, one of the founders, Ryan Penn, explained the need for a website because the interpretation of the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) stated that a platform was needed for people to speak. Did.
“If you look at the VAERS database, which is the American vaccine adverse reaction database, and the European database … this vaccine has caused more injuries and deaths than all the vaccines in human history combined for the past 17 years. There was, “Pen said. interview.
Priscille Belisle, Canada Health Alliance (CHA). Partnership with CHA on June 10 in Winnipeg Vaccine Choice Canada Held their first Candlelight vigil Respect for those who have died or suffered due to vaccine injuries or COVID obligations. Since then, they have planned to hold seven more meetings nationwide and hold them on a regular basis.
Talking to The Epoch Times, Belisul emphasized the need for Canada to bring humanity back into conversation when people feel lonely and abandoned, especially when their stories are rarely acknowledged.
“These are just stories we want to share and collect, and we’re just trying to find a meaningful way for others to say,’Oh, I’m not alone.’ It’s huge, “Bellisle said.
“The part itself feels like the process of saying,’I’m not alone.’ Others are experiencing this. ”—It’s the first step for many. “
Health Canada recently announced Vaccine injury support program (VISP) Give victims correct compensation. The program began accepting complaints on June 1st, WebsiteSo far, 774 allegations have been filed. Most are in the review or information gathering stage and eight have been approved for compensation.
The Epoch Times asked Health Canada for comment, but did not respond by the press time.