The intense push for as many Americans as possible to take the controversial vaccine against the CCP (Chinese Communist Party) Virus led the governor of Ohio, Mike DeWine, to offer five prizes of one million dollars to be raffled among all those who have been vaccinated. 

Reluctance among many people caused by the thousands of deaths and the adverse consequences of vaccines forces authorities to refine strategies further to manipulate them.

In this case, DeWine will incentivize those 18 and older who have had at least one of the doses administered, with weekly drawings during the five Wednesdays following May 26, according to Fox News May 13. For minors, other prizes will be drawn. 

Although 4.2 million people in Ohio have taken the experimental drug, equivalent to 36 percent of the population, the number of those seeking the vaccine has dropped to nearly one-fifth compared to the number who did so in April. 

The remedy put in place by DeWine is harshly criticized as wasteful by its opponents. One of them, state Rep. Emilia Sykes, questioned the use of federal funds sent to alleviate the impact caused by the CCP Virus.

“Using millions of dollars in relief funds in a drawing is a grave misuse of money that could be going to respond to this ongoing crisis,” Sykes said.

On the other hand, pressures in Ohio to end regulations imposed because of virus fears have already peaked, and within three weeks, they will be suspended. 

“There’s a strong sentiment that the health orders need to be dissolved,” said state House Speaker Bob Cupp.  

Likewise, Senate President Matt Huffman commented, “Ohioans care about getting their businesses open and doing other things that will allow some freedom.”

On the other hand, the heartbreaking stories of healthy people who suffered adverse effects from vaccines are becoming more frequent, one of them being that of teenager Everest Romney from Salt Lake City, Utah.

Romney was found to have three blood clots in his brain after suffering a fever, severe headaches, and appearing with a swollen neck a few days after receiving Pfizer’s experimental vaccine.

“The hardest thing was I let him get that shot, and he was healthy and well before but you question it, you cannot help but question it when it all goes wrong,” said Cherie Tomney, Romney’s mother.

The mother suspects that the fast-track vaccine rollout and the shorter time set aside for clinical trials, combined with the daily practice of competitive basketball, created a “perfect storm” for blood clotting.

No less dramatic are the stories that three female health care workers published after suffering full-body seizures, among other adverse effects days after having been given the CCP Virus vaccine. 

Their names are Shawn Skelton of Indiana, Angelia Gipson Desselle of Louisiana, and Kristi Simmonds, who featured on The Big Wire show on April 30.

Although they are receiving treatment, the adverse effects remain, and because of this, they are unable to continue their everyday lives, Life Site News reported.

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