BBC Radio Host Died of COVID Vaccine Complications, Coroner Confirms

I’d prefer to risk dying from the sickness rather than from complications of these vaccines, even if the risk of severe side effects of these vaccinations is minimal. With my medical history I fear I could be of considerable risk of at least some side effect! After all I am 87. Most likely I am going to die in the not so distant future anyway.

The Most Revolutionary Act

An award-winning BBC radio presenter died as a result of complications from her first dose of AstraZeneca’s COVID vaccine, a coroner concluded.

Lisa Shaw, 44, who worked for BBC Radio Newcastle, died at the city’s Royal Victoria Infirmary in May — a little more than three weeks after her first dose of the vaccine developed by University of Oxford.

According to the BBC, the inquest — a judicial inquiry to ascertain the facts relating to an incident, such as a death — heard Shaw had been admitted to hospital after doctors investigating her complaints of headaches found she had…

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2 thoughts on “BBC Radio Host Died of COVID Vaccine Complications, Coroner Confirms

  1. I want to add here, that even though I have not been vaccinated yet, I am not very likely to spread the virus to the community, for I do not go out into the community where I could catch the virus.

    At this stage, I am in the enviable position to be able to completely isolate in the surroundings of my comfortable home. Nobody lives with me in my home. I am a widow, and I do live completely on my own. Sadly, so far I have not been able to find a buddy who is also a very isolated single person with a lot of time.

    It would be nice to have a buddy like this, preferably someone who likes to spend many hours with me on a daily basis and who is happy to live like a hermit the way I have been doing for many months now.

    So, this is just a beautiful dream to make isolation more bearable. As far as I am concerned, this way to live is the safest way I can think of to avoid catching the Delta variant of the virus. But of course, the working populations cannot live the way I do. Also, people that have a number of people living with them can’t offer to be someone’s buddy! At this stage, I don’t know any single person who would have many hours to spare on a daily basis.

    When I go for a walk in the nearby park, I always wear a mask. When my home help comes, I also wear a mask and observe social distancing. The home help wears a mask too and keeps her distance!

    I also insist to wear a mask and keep adequate social distance when one of my daughters arrives to help me out with a few things.

    All the neighbours do oblige to keep their distance. Naturally, I keep my mask on when I exchange a few words with them. Sometimes they do have some difficulty understanding my talk from a distance, but these difficulties can be overcome with a bit of care!

    1. I thought of something else now that I can add to the above. I said, I don’t go out, right? That means, I don’t even want to share a car with someone else, because it is a confined space. I myself have no license and no car. Isolating at home for as long as this is possible seems to be for me the safest way to stay away from DELTA. 🙂

      My daughter who lives some 10km away, usually does some weekly shopping for me. I always make sure, that the shopping does last me for at least a week! This daughter still works full time, and she also has a lot of family responsibilities. Often she seems somewhat stressed, especially when I have some wishes of my own and don’t want to do what she wants me to do. But I am very, very grateful that she does all my shopping for me. 🙂

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