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OTTAWA, Ontario (LifeSiteNews) — Canadian health officials are recommending another dose of the COVID vaccine this fall despite a growing number of Canadians suing over adverse effects following the experimental injections. 

On July 11, National Advisory Committee on Immunization (NACI) released a statement advising Canadians to receive another COVID vaccine this fall, amid ongoing lawsuits over adverse vaccine effects. 

“Booster doses in the fall will be formulations updated to target more recent, immune-evasive SARS-CoV-2 variants,” asserted the NACI. 

“Individuals vaccinated with the updated formulation are expected to benefit from a better immune response against these variants compared to current vaccines,” it continued.  

NACI emphasized that vaccination is especially important for those most at risk for COVID, including those over 65 years of age, Indigenous peoples, or “members of racialized and other equity-deserving communities.” 

The NACI recommends Canadians receive their COVID booster shot in the next few months, provided that is at least six months since their second vaccination or their last infection. 

According to the NACI, children over five and all those who have yet to take the experimental vaccine are encouraged to take an “approved” mRNA vaccine as soon as possible.  

Furthermore, the NACI issued a “discretionary recommendation” for parents to vaccinate their children over the age of six months and below the age of five. 

Currently, the NACI is recommending Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna shots, with an option of the Novavax vaccine for those opposed to mRNA vaccines.  

The NACI’s advisement comes on the heels of Canada’s vaccine injury program paying out over $6 million to those injured by COVID vaccines. However, there are nearly 2,000 claims remaining to be settled.  

In late June, LifeSiteNews reported on how further details show that research conducted by Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s own office shows that many Canadians intentionally hid their COVID jab status from federal pollsters, meaning the actual jab rates may not be as high as initially reported.   

Moreover, Canada’s Adverse Events Following Immunization (AEFI) database relies on individuals to ask their doctor, nurse, or pharmacist to complete the AEFI form, which sometimes can be difficult for individuals to obtain, meaning the number of adverse events following vaccination may also be underreported. 

The Canadian Adverse Events Following Immunization Surveillance System is managed by the Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC).  

There was also a recent instance of a person who was said to have died from the COVID shot, but whose family was denied compensation under the nation’s Vaccine Injury Support Program (VISP).

In this instance, the father of 17-year-old Sean Hartman, Dan, said that an American pathologist has determined that the novel COVID-19 vaccine was responsible for his son’s sudden death. Sean died 33 days after getting one dose of the Pfizer COVID-19 injection.  

As reported recently by LifeSiteNews, there is evidence that the Canadian federal government under Trudeau knew COVID shots could cause serious injuries, and instead of warning Canadians, decided instead to combat negative views of the vaccines by formulating “winning communication strategies” to convince the public to take the jabs.   

Recently, 41-year-old Ross Wightman from British Columbia launched a lawsuit against AstraZeneca, the federal government of Canada, the provincial government of his province, and the pharmacy at which he was injected after receiving what he considers inadequate compensation from VISP.   

Wightman received the AstraZeneca shot in April 2021 and shortly after became totally paralyzed. He was subsequently diagnosed with Guillain-Barré Syndrome.