On Feb. 13, Julia Chavez, a 13-year-old girl from Augusta, Georgia, died only hours after her leukemia diagnosis. She was a student at Harlem Middle School.
Chavez was taken to the ER with a headache and ear infection. According to reports, she had "bleeding in her brain, lungs, stomach and throughout her body."
Jenna Randall, Julia's mother, said the family didn't know the young girl had leukemia. She added that Julia "never had more than a sniffle and she’s never been hospitalized for anything since she was born." (Related: Defective brands of chemo drug still being used to "treat" leukemia in children worldwide.)
Julia did not experience any warning signs, aside from being tired and bruising easily, which her family previously accredited to her just being a tomboyish child.
Kyle Limper, a 16-year-old from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, died within 24 hours after being diagnosed with leukemia on April 13.
Ken Limper brought his son to urgent care for back pain after Kyle played basketball before taking him to Jefferson Hospital. Ken was then told to bring Kyle back to the hospital if his condition didn't improve over several days.
He added that after a couple of days, Kyle was so weak that he couldn't even stand up. Kyle was too weak to get out of bed and Ken had to help him up.
Even then, Kyle was too weak and he would just fall back down on his bed.
The boy was eventually rushed to St. Christopher’s Hospital for Children, where doctors said the young athlete's organs were shutting down from leukemia. He passed away within 24 hours after he arrived at the hospital.
According to Kyle's family, they didn't notice any warning signs of leukemia prior to his diagnosis.
Experts still haven't confirmed what type of cancer Kyle had, but the two most common types in young adults are acute myeloid leukemia (AML) and acute lymphoblastic leukemia (ALL).
In patients with these types of cancers, white blood cells start to grow out of control in the body before spreading to the blood vessels and vital organs. The cancer can also progress rapidly because it inherits white blood cells' ability to multiply rapidly.
This can be bad for the patient because it is only meant to be deployed when they are fighting infections.
Dr. Arif Kamal, the chief patient officer of the American Cancer Society, explained that patients could die from leukemia within 24 hours of diagnosis because the cancer was fast growing and may only be caught in the late stages when it has spread.
For example, celebrity Jerry Springer, 79, died from pancreatic cancer at least months after his diagnosis.
Kamal thinks that the late detection of Kyle's cancer could be due to a combination of symptoms being missed and the speed at which the cancer progressed. He added that in most cases, patients with cancer will feel very tired, sleep a lot and "may be losing weight unintentionally."
However, it is also possible for someone to miss these signs, particularly if, like Kyle, they are an athlete and are too distracted with other strenuous activities.
It also remains to be seen how long Kyle had cancer before he started experiencing pain in his back.
According to Kamal, in some types of leukemia, like chronic leukemia, patients can have the disease for months or years without having symptoms. But with AML and ALL, symptoms often appear within a few weeks as the initial cancerous cells divide rapidly and spread within the patient's body.
Kavieriona White, an 11-year-old girl from Omaha, Nebraska, died two days after her leukemia diagnosis. She passed away on Feb. 16.
Antonio White, her father, said the family thought she had a head cold. After taking her to the doctor, they gave her some nausea medicine and sinus medicine.
Several days later, she was found unresponsive and was rushed to a hospital where she was diagnosed with leukemia.
Antonio said the doctor told him Kavieriona's leukemia "was treatable and curable, but the main problem was the brain bleeds." Kavieriona had always been healthy, and she had never shown symptoms or had any head trauma.
According to a case report (VAERS ID: 2228276), a 13-year-old girl died just over a month after being diagnosed with leukemia.
The girl received the second dose of the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine on Jan. 20 and she reported feeling very tired. She previously had a headache and experienced dizziness after the first Pfizer dose.
On Jan. 24, 2022, she was taken to the emergency room because she was weak and pale. On Jan. 25, she was diagnosed with B-cell ALL.
She was hospitalized and died on March 2, 2022.
Data suggests that COVID-19 mRNA vaccines deliver lipid nanoparticles (LNPs) with mRNA to the bone marrow. What does this have to do with these cases?
Leukemia is a broad term for cancers of the body's blood-forming tissues, including the bone marrow and the lymphatic system. Leukemia usually involves white blood cells. In patients with leukemia, their bone marrow produces an excessive amount of abnormal white blood cells, which don't function properly.
These cases should be reevaluated since both Pfizer and Moderna COVID-19 vaccines deliver a lot of LNPs filled with mRNA to the bone marrow.
The COVID-19 vaccine spike protein is very toxic. Once it is expressed in the bone marrow, it could be causing these "turbo cancers" in children that are fatal within hours or days.
Visit VaccineDamage.news for more reports on the adverse effects of vaccines.
Watch the video below as Health Ranger Mike Adams talks to Dr. Paul Cottrell about cases of "turbo cancer" following COVID-19 vaccination.
This video is from the Health Ranger Report channel on Brighteon.com.