SOME 300,000 Brits are living with a stealth disease that could kill them within five years, doctors have warned

A third of those are likely to have no idea they are affected because they do not show clear symptoms.

So there’s the cover-up for vaccine deaths and vaccine injuries put into place.

Now 2 years ago people like me were called conspiracy theorists, but now everything has finally come to fruition ( except for the digital currency and social credit system )

What was written and spoken year’s ago by many very rich men is now happening. One person in particular “Klaus Schwab” has a book called “ The Great Reset.” in his book is a detailed description from start to finish of how things were, how they are now and how they will be.

People think that their government could not be capable of genocide, but all governments are capable and are doing now. Biowarfare on their own people.

So how it works; you have your gene therapy injections, and if you do not die of myocarditis, heart attack, brain haemorrhage or blood clots within 28 days, you can almost guarantee you have that “ Aortic valve stenosis “ and if you do die within 28 days from the vaccine it will be blamed on the aortic valve stenosis. I will bet everyone has known someone who has died from a blood disorder between 3 days and 31 days of a vaccine. The one’s who have not should ask for a D-Dimer test. This will let the Haematologist know that your blood is clotting. Over 5 years many will have died from the vaccine, but just as they put someone who died in a fire down as a covid related death because they tested positive within 28 days, you will be put down as aortic valve stenosis when it should be a vaccine ADR.

Aortic valve stenosis, or AS, is a heart condition that often shows no symptoms until it’s already too late.

The condition is when the heart’s aortic valve narrows, reducing or blocking blood flow from the heart into the main artery to the body (aorta).

This can cause chest pain, dizziness, fatigue, or a rapid, fluttering heartbeat in the more severe and life-threatening cases.

Some people are more prone to getting it, including those of older age, with diabetes, high blood pressure, or heart conditions from birth

Given the ageing of the UK population, it is thought that there may be a large pool of as yet undiagnosed people.

Researchers in the UK and Australia set out to estimate how many people could be living with the condition now, and of those, how many are at risk of death.

They did this using population data and previous estimates of aortic valve stenosis prevalence.

According to their calculations, the overall prevalence of severe aortic stenosis among the over 55s in the UK in 2019 could be almost 1.5 per cent – equal to around 300,000 at any one time

Just under 200,000 (68 per cent) were symptomatic – meaning they had severe disease that would be eligible for surgery.

The remaining 90,000 (32 per cent) had a “silent” case of the condition and will probably not be diagnosed unless they are being screened for another problem. 

Without timely treatment, up to 172,859 (59 per cent of the overall total) will die over the next five years to 2024, it’s estimated.

That’s equal to 35,000 people every year, according to the findings published in the journal Open Heart

Nearly 10,000 of these deaths will be among 55–64 year olds.

The NHS says that someone with mild syptoms of aortic valve stenosis is monitored every year or two.

If symptoms become severe, it’s likely they will need surgery to stop the condition worsening to heart failure or sudden cardiac death.

Research has found that people with severe aortic stenosis who are not treated with surgery have a 25 per cent chance of dying in the first year after the symptoms start. The risk is 50 per cent in the second year.

The researchers, led by Geoffrey Strange, a cardiologist at the Royal Prince Alfred Hospital, Sydney, said: “In conclusion, this study suggests that severe [aortic stenosis] is a common condition affecting many individuals within the UK population aged 55 [and older].

“Without appropriate detection and intervention, their survival prospects are likely to be poor.”

The researchers are concerned the NHS will not be able to cope with the wave of older people with aortic disease over the next few years.


Leave a Comment

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s