Posted by Sam Fenny - Memes and headline comments by David Icke Posted on 7 June 2024

Rare and ‘unusual’ cancers are emerging after the ‘Covid’ pandemic – and doctors fear an unlikely culprit is to blame

Doctors across the US are reporting an alarming health trend in the wake of the Covid pandemic.

Since about 2021, they have been noticing rare and unusual cancers in patients who shouldn’t fit the bill – many of them young and without any family history of disease.

And they’re coming down with obscure forms of the disease that typically affect seniors in their 70s and 80s, including hard to pronounce ones like cholangiocarcinoma, a rare and lethal cancer of the bile ducts.

There are other strange things happening, such as patients coming down with multiple cancers at the same time.

The pandemic forced people to isolate and put off preventative care measures that would screen for various types of cancers, out of fear of being infected.

But doctors do not believe this to be the primary driver of advanced, rare cancer cases. Instead, they think Covid itself is to blame.

Dr Kashyap Patel, a North Carolina oncologist, has seen the phenomenon firsthand.

He saw a patient in his 40s in 2021 who had a rare cancer of the bile ducts, which transport fluid produced by the liver to the small intestine, where it aids in the absorption and digestion of fats.

This type of cancer typically affects people in their 70s and 80s.

Then, multiple other patients he met with were diagnosed with an array of different cancers, something he said he has never seen in his two decades of practicing medicine.

One couple he investigated were Bob and Bonnie Krall of Fort Mill, South Carolina, who in a 14 month period were diagnosed with three types of cancer between them despite having no family history of the disease.

Mr Krall was diagnosed with a rare chronic blood and bone marrow cancer, while Mrs Krall had a cancerous mass in her abdomen weighing eight and a half pounds, according to the Washington Post.

Mr Krall later learned that several of his neighbors had the same type of cancer: ‘It’s like a cold. It seems like everyone has it.’

CDC data shows that more people are being told they have cancer now than they were prior to the pandemic. In 2021, 9.8 percent of adults reported having ever been told by a doctor that they had cancer. In 2019, that proportion of adults was 9.5 percent.

Read More: Rare and ‘unusual’ cancers are emerging after the Covid pandemic

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