Research Archives - MCS Group

Women’s Menstrual Anomalies Lead to Massive Research Study

The Background

In the spring of 2021, thousands of women took to social media to share their traumatic experiences of dramatic changes in their menstrual cycle. However, censorship on social media prevented this conversation from continuing. 

In response, the MAMM team and Children’s Health Defense created the MyCycleStory(sm) survey to capture these testimonies and give a voice to the silenced women. As the submissions were collected, researchers discovered a massive increase in the extremely rare event of “decidual cast shedding,” which is a large, intact piece of tissue that passes through the vagina. This occurrence is painful and often traumatic, and the survey participants reported it 292 times over the course of seven months after January 2021.

After looking through historical data, researchers confirmed that this event was extremely rare, having found only around 40 cases studied over the last 100+ years. The cause is relatively unknown, and with the distribution of the COVID-19 vaccine around the same time, researchers are investigating if there is a correlation that warrants further investigation.

Why this is important

The conversation around the effects of COVID-19 and the COVID-19 vaccine on women’s fertility needs to happen now. While the CDC and government agencies assure that the vaccine is safe for women and children, the research collected in this study warrants questioning the validity of that statement. The recently released Pfizer clinical trial data states that the fertility effects are unknown, so why are they saying it’s safe if they don’t know for sure? Why are they suppressing the stories of these women who are experiencing something so rare and traumatic? What is causing such a surge in this seemingly rare and traumatic experience? Could exposure to spike protein play a role? Is the temporal association with vaccine distribution more than coincidence?

What’s next?

All of these questions need to be addressed immediately. This study begins one of the most important conversations needed today. The MyCycleStory(sm) team continues to dive into the other reported symptoms and their potential causes, and subsequent publications will focus on menstrual abnormalities in women of reproductive age and post-menopausal women as well.

New Study Shows Link Between COVID-19 and Rare Reproductive Health Condition

A new study published by in the Gazette of Medical Sciences has found a potential link between COVID-19 and an increase in the occurrence of decidual cast shedding among women.

Decidual cast shedding is a rare but potentially serious condition in which the uterine lining is shed in a single, intact piece. The study found that there was a significant increase in the number of cases of decidual cast shedding during the COVID-19 pandemic, particularly among women who had contracted the virus.

The researchers of MyCycleStory investigate the potential that this may be due to some kind of adverse event triggered by the COVID-19 vaccine. The study highlights the need for further research into the potential impact of COVID-19 on women’s reproductive health.

“Decidual cast shedding can be a very uncomfortable and distressing condition for women who experience it,” said lead researcher Tiffany Parotto. “Our study is an important step in understanding the potential effects of the COVID-19 vaccine on women’s health, and we hope that it will encourage further research into this area.”

The publication of this study is an important milestone in raising awareness of the potential impact of the COVID-19 vaccine on women’s reproductive health. This research will lead to further investigation into the long-term effects of the vaccine on women’s health and wellbeing.

What’s the deal with reproductive science?

Menstrual abnormalities and fertility are important issues that affect many women. While there have been significant advancements in the medical field in recent years, there is a striking limitation on the impact that COVID-19 vaccines and treatments are having on fertility and reproductive health. It is essential to continue research on menstrual abnormalities and fertility effects of medications and vaccines to help improve the health and well-being of women. 

The fact of the matter is, menstrual abnormalities are becoming extremely more severe and common since the distribution of the COVID-19 vaccines and are having a significant impact on a woman’s quality of life all around the world. These abnormalities include irregular periods, heavy bleeding, miscarriage, clotting and severely painful periods, among many other. Research that we are doing at MyCycleStory on these menstrual abnormalities can help identify the underlying causes and develop effective treatments, which can improve women’s quality of life and reduce the risk of long-term health problems.

We need to continue to do research on menstrual abnormalities and fertility if we want to help improve healthcare outcomes for women. By understanding the causes and risk factors for these conditions, we can develop awareness for what the cause is, along with potentially more effective treatments and preventive measures. 

Menstrual abnormalities and fertility are important issues that affect many women. Continued research on these topics is essential to improving healthcare outcomes, reducing stigma, promoting gender equality, and improving women’s quality of life. At MCS Group, we will continue to support research on menstrual abnormalities and fertility effects of vaccines and medications to ensure that women receive the care they need and deserve.

The Importance of Independent Research

Science has always been an important aspect of our society, and its significance continues to grow as we progress into the future. Independent research plays a critical role in advancing the field of science, and without it, the future of science could be greatly limited. 

Independent research is important because it allows scientists to explore new ideas and theories without limits. When researchers are free to pursue their own interests, they are able to come up with new and innovative ideas that may not have been considered before. This type of research often leads to breakthrough discoveries that can have a significant impact on society.

Additionally, Independent research helps to promote diversity in the field of science. When researchers are free to pursue their own interests, they are able to bring different perspectives and approaches to the table. This can lead to a better understanding of complex problems and can ultimately lead to more effective solutions.

Most importantly, independent research like we perform at MCS Group, In. helps to promote scientific integrity. When researchers are not beholden to outside interests or agendas, they are able to conduct research in an unbiased and objective manner. This can help to ensure that scientific findings are accurate and trustworthy, and representative of the people the science impacts.

MCS Group helps to foster collaboration among scientists. When researchers are able to pursue their own interests, they are more likely to collaborate with other scientists and dive deeper to answer more pertinent questions. If performed properly, this can lead to a more collaborative and supportive scientific community, which can ultimately lead to more effective solutions to complex problems.

When researchers are free to pursue their own interests, they are able to explore topics that they are truly passionate about. This can lead to a greater sense of fulfillment and purpose in their work, which can ultimately lead to more innovative and impactful research.

Independent research plays a critical role in the future of science and health. It allows scientists to explore new ideas, promotes diversity and scientific integrity, fosters collaboration, and promotes scientific curiosity and passion. Without independent research, the future of science could be greatly limited. Therefore, it is important for society to continue to support independent research and to encourage scientists to pursue their own interests and passions.