Steven A. Ordonia of Pensacola, Florida, was a police lieutenant and a U.S. Air Force veteran. But after receiving his Pfizer COVID-19 booster shot, the 62-year-old was forced to retire, is largely confined to his home and is unable to drive a car.
Steven A. Ordonia of Pensacola, Florida, was a police lieutenant and a U.S. Air Force veteran. He held a second-degree black belt in Taekwondo, lifted weights and ran 10 miles a week.
But after receiving his Pfizer COVID-19 booster shot, the 62-year-old was forced to retire and is largely confined to his home and is unable to drive a car.
In an exclusive interview with The Defender, Ordonia explained how his debilitating symptoms following the Pfizer booster brought him to the brink of suicide, before his daughter — and participation in an online support group for vaccine injury victims — helped him recover.
Ordonia: following the ‘booster’ shot, cascading and worsening symptoms
Ordonia has “always been very active,” he said, working for a lumber company, joining the Air Force and building nuclear warheads for the Minuteman III intercontinental ballistic missile, before joining the police force in Pensacola.
In March 2021, Ordonia received the single-dose Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccine. According to him, there were “no problems, not even a sore arm” following this initial vaccination.
But after he received the Pfizer “booster” in December 2021, Ordonia said he experienced “major headaches, fever and chills.”
“I had to cancel a get-together with friends,” Ordonia said. “We discussed the shot … saying I’ll get better in a few days, that ‘it’s just the shot’ and so forth.”
Read More: Exclusive: Healthy Police Officer Contemplated Suicide After Pfizer Booster Injuries