Did Mr. Choo Chuan Sin – the founder of IPK College – die from the Pfizer booster dose, after taking the Sinovac vaccine?
Let’s take a look at the viral claims, and see what we can find out!
Claim : IPK Founder Choo Chuan Sin Died From Pfizer Booster Dose!
Netizens are sharing messages claiming that IPK College Founder Choo Chuan Sin just died from the Pfizer booster dose, after taking the Sinovac vaccine.
There are two more messages circulating on Telegram, WhatsApp, etc. so just skip to the next section for the facts…
IPK Founder Choo Chuan Sin Did NOT Die From Pfizer Booster Dose!
Frankly speaking, I’m not in the habit of delving into people’s private matters, especially sensitive affairs like the untimely passing of someone’s husband and father.
But so many people were asking me to fact check it because the messages went viral, I had no choice but to put a stop to it.
Now, I am not about to ask his brother Andrew, during this difficult time, to confirm whether his father died from the Pfizer booster dose or not.
But here are my reasons why it is simply not possible for IPK College founder Choo Chuan Sin to have died from the Pfizer booster dose…
Reason #1 : His Son Did Not Mention Vaccines At All
Mr. Choo Chuan Sin’s brother, Andrew Choo, posted publicly about his father’s death, but did not mention anything about vaccines being related to this death.
If vaccines caused his father’s death, you would have expected him to publicly denounce the vaccines, as some people have done.
Reason #2 : Pfizer Vaccine Cannot Cause Lung Infection
It is NOT POSSIBLE for the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine to cause a lung infection, because it does not contain any infectious agent.
Once it is injected into the upper arm, the vaccine triggers the immune system to produce antibodies against the SARS-CoV-2 virus.
It cannot travel to the lungs and turn into viruses or bacteria.
Reason #3 : Pfizer Vaccine Does Not Contain Bacteria
It may seem silly, but I have to point out that the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine does not contain any bacteria, so it is not possible for it to cause bacterial infections of any kind.
It is not possible for the hospital to blame the Pfizer booster dose for a bacterial infection of the lung, because that’s simply nonsense.
Reason #4 : Mixing Vaccines Is Safe
Vaccines are self-defence classes for our immune system, so mixing vaccines (heterologous vaccination) is like taking different martial arts classes.
Nevertheless, heterologous vaccination was tested and proven to be safe and more effective than homologous vaccination in several studies, before it was approved in many countries.
Reason #5 : Pfizer Booster Dose Taken Months After Sinovac Vaccine
Once injected, COVID-19 vaccines do not stay long in the body. After they trigger the immune system, they are gone within 2-3 days.
Here in Malaysia, the Pfizer booster dose is only offered more than 3 months after a person received the second dose of the Sinovac vaccine.
So it is simply not possible for the Pfizer booster dose to “react” with the Sinovac vaccine. The Sinovac vaccine was long gone (for at least 3 months) before Mr. Choo received his Pfizer booster dose.
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