Junior lineman Kaden Clymer had six feet of blood clots removed from his legs just days before the season kicked off.
“It started on August 1st,” Kaden's mother Maurine Clymer related. “His dad took him to the emergency room after he was having severe pain in his back and legs. His calves were swelled up four inches larger, in circumference, than they are now,” she added, “so he was very uncomfortable.”
In hospital, Clymer was told that he had blood clots in his legs.
“I was really sad. I was crying and upset because I've played football my whole life and I just wanted to play with my friends,” he said. But it’s all over for Kaden; after six feet of blood clots were removed from his body, he was put on blood thinners and his career is over.
Clymer remained in hospital for nine days and was “barely able to walk” when he was finally discharged. He has a long way to go before he regains his strength (if he ever does).
“He gets [blood-thinning] shots in his stomach every day, twice a day, which is not something fun,” his mother said. “But it could've been so much worse.”
Not a word about vaccines, and not a word about the cause of the clotting. According to Dr. Paul Offit, respected vaccine researcher and a member of the FDA’s Vaccines and Related Biological Products Advisory Committee, blood clots can be a problem following vaccination against COVID, but only if a person took the J&J or AstraZeneca shot.
However, spike proteins produced by every single type of COVID vaccine have been implicated in blood clots virtually since the rollout of the vaccines, as America's Frontline News has documented (here).