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Video: NBA Player Claims That COVID-19 Vaccine Gave Him Blood Clots That Ended His Season – NBA Told Him to Keep It Quiet

Atlanta Hawks point guard Brandon Goodwin’s season ended early last year due to “minor respiratory condition,” according to a team report this past May. The Hawks went on a deep postseason run to the Eastern Conference Finals and the team decided not to bring the Norcross graduate back after drafting Sharife Cooper and signing Delon Wright. Goodwin has not signed with another NBA team since.

But He alleged that his season has ended early after developing the blood clots. Goodwin hasn’t signed with another NBA team since he was released from the Hawks after he got his diagnosis.

“I got sick, and I never quite recovered from it,” Goodwin said on a Twitch stream. “I would always have back pain. I was just super tired in the games. I was so tired. I felt like I couldn’t run up and down the court. My back was hurting. My back really started hurting bad. Then, I’m like, ‘OK. I need to go to the doctor. That’s when I found out I had blood clots. That all within the span of a month.”


Goodwin is positive that the blood clots were directly caused by the COVID-19 vaccine. He was in really good health up until he got the jab.

“I was fine until then,” Goodwin continued. “I was fine up until I took the vaccine, I was fine. People trying to tell you, ‘No. It’s not the vaccine.’ How do you know? You don’t know. Yes, the vaccine ended my season. One thousand percent.”

Goodwin said the NBA told him to keep it quiet.

Video below:

Goodwin will not be playing this season because of the blood clots and there’s a good chance that his NBA career is over.

The latest update of the CDC’s VAERS system, where healthcare workers report adverse effects of vaccines, shows 7,437 Americans died as an adverse effect from the vaccine. It’s 16,310 worldwide. 8,088 Americans are now permanently disabled due to the vaccine, 23,712 worldwide. There have been 1,226 miscarriages reported in the US and 2,415 worldwide. That means more than half are in the US. These numbers are as of October 1.