New Covid Research Reveals Extent of Myocarditis

A new study shows that one in eight people who were hospitalised with COVID-19 between May 2020 and March 2021 were later diagnosed with myocarditis, or heart inflammation, according to major new research into the clinical long-term effects of COVID-19. Covid vaccines are also associated with a small risk of heart inflammation. This raises the possibility that vaccinating with corona virus or its mRNA, is inducing part of the hallmarks of COVID-19 infection. The study conducted by the University of Glasgow and Glasgow NHS found that healthy people who become severely infected are just as likely as unhealthy people to develop heart inflammation, and that the risk is higher in women.


From my point of view, it highlights the need to explore other ways of preventing and treating severe infection. The fact that those with high vitamin D blood levels have a fraction of the risk of severe Covid, as do high doses of vitamin C given upon infection and intravenous vitamin C given to hospitalised patients which significantly improves outcomes – should not be ignored any longer. Vitamin C and vitamin D have several mechanisms that improve cardiovascular health and could conceivably reduce inflammation. The government’s NICE/RAPID-C19 expert group acknowledge there are now 22 relevant clinical trials but have yet to review them. Read more about the study here –