Was John Senden’s Parkinson’s Disease Caused by the COVID Vaccine?

VAERS shows that the most likely vaccine to cause Parkinson’s disease is the COVID vaccine. It sticks out like a sore thumb. You decide.

Every other vaccine for all time is at near zero (including the boosters). The COVID vaccine has only been out for only 2 years (the booster doesn’t have the problem).

It’s like 350 (covid vax) to 0 (all other vaccines combined over all time). I’m exaggerating only slightly here. See the graph.

But the CDC says the COVID vaccines are safe.

What do you think?

I asked on X, and apparently this is more common than people thought:


The bottom line is nobody can judge a single case like this for sure, but in light of the VAERS report spike, one shouldn’t rule out the COVID-19 vaccine as a possible cause.

Isn’t it a shame that this information isn’t made public (record-level anonymized data)? Then we wouldn’t have to guess, would we?

I fail to understand why public health officials (and every mainstream fact-checker) believe that keeping public health information like this confidential could lead to better health outcomes. Nobody wants to talk about that. It’s a corrupt system. NOBODY should be trusting public health interventions like vaccines until there is full data transparency. That goes for all vaccines. They are hiding the harm, no doubt about it.


John Senden reveals Parkinson’s disease diagnosis at Australian PGA Championship

Australian golfing veteran John Senden has been diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease, playing golf as he copes with symptoms for the past 18 months.

Senden revealed his diagnosis at the Australian PGA Championship in his hometown of Brisbane, where he missed the cut by one stroke.

The 52-year-old told ABC Sport he is on medication and the best thing for him at the moment is to keep playing golf.

“I’ve got to stay in the gym, stay fit and stay open, because Parkinson’s wants to close you down, wants to make you feel a bit more depressed,” he said.

“I’ve got to stay playing, stay light-hearted about everything.

“It doesn’t actually undermine my strength, it just sort of makes me feel a bit weird sometimes.”

GOlfer John Senden kisses the Australian Open trophy. He's wearing a red shirt and black visor.

John Senden won the 2006 Australian Open by one stroke ahead of that year’s US Open winner, Geoff Ogilvy

The 2006 Australian Open winner said he can manage the tremors at the moment, but knows “the next challenge” will come when the condition starts to limit him more physically.

Playing in big tournaments is a concern because adrenaline can bring on episodes in his right arm.

“I can be on the range warming up and feeling really good, but as soon as the anticipation of hitting the first shot or a difficult shot or even the name called on the first tee, all of a sudden my right arm starts shaking and I can’t control that sometimes,” he said.

“I sort of stretch it or trigger it or get some bigger movements to get through this.

“It’s not going to go away, but I’m still able to play and still enjoying golf.”

Australian cricket legend Allan Border recently revealed he was diagnosed with the condition in 2016.

Senden said as difficult as it was to see sportspeople famed for their athletic ability struggling physically, the earliest challenges are mental.

“Next time I see him I’ll have a quiet chat with him and just ask the question: ‘How’re you feeling?’,” he said.

“We’ve got something to share.”

Senden, who won US PGA Tour titles at the 2006 John Deere Classic and Valspar Championship in 2014, was being caddied for by his son, Jacob, at the Royal Queensland Golf Club.

Jacob is recovering from multiple brain tumours and Senden said he was impressed by his son’s resilience.

“It’s really something else to see him out there thriving,” he said.

“He’s our only son, so we’ve got to try and get it right.”