Dr. Arlene Singh-Dattoo called herself living proof of the neurological damage caused by the Pfizer shot. Her doctor thought she had Lupus, but continued testing. A few days before her second shot, her levels eased, and the doctor eagerly recommended a second Pfizer shot—which she got. Then more severe problems emerged, preventing her from walking. Her doctor noted the motor neuron problems; tests confirmed damage in both her legs. Results of tests were held back for months. She had to re-do the tests, and it was found that the condition had worsened. She was referred to a clinic at McMaster University, an ALS clinic to be exact. They diagnosed her with ALS. Doctors were fixated on ALS, though the test results showed multifocal motor neuropathy (MMN). The doctor at McMaster is funded for ALS, and slotted all of her symptoms under ALS. The medications he gave her for ALS, performed poorly and created worse conditions. She is under Intravenous Immunoglobulin Therapy (IVIg). Her doctors remain oblivious to the fact that motor neuropathy is one of the adverse effects listed by Pfizer itself.
Her sister, a viral immunologist who worked on vaccines for zoonotic viruses, advised her that the safety data for Pfizer was all off. Arlene did not want the shot, but took it because as a college professor it was mandated. She was a professor of English, and taught five courses. As part-time faculty, her disability nullifies her contract as the college cannot provide facilities to support her. Right now she is no longer able to work—she broke down in tears when speaking about this, wracked by inconsolable sadness. It took her some time to recompose herself.Arlene cannot go anywhere alone any longer. She cannot stand for longer than 30 minutes; she cannot sit for long, or her legs cramp. She fell at a gas station and a stranger had to help her into her car.