The odds are definitely against them. Thus far, only 59 out of 2,987 Australian vaccine injury claimants have been compensated – just around two percent or just two out of every hundred who have complied with the stringent documentation of requirements. (Related: Australia now ADMITS covid vaccines are harming people, offers up to $600,000 in compensation for the seriously injured.)
At least this is what happened in the fiscal year 2021-2022 under Australia's COVID-19 Vaccine Claims Scheme. Breaking down the original budget of $609,000 would mean only 47 people could receive the maximum compensation ($13,000) out of the thousands of claimants – 10,000 initially applied but the majority did not pursue their claims.
With so many Australians experiencing serious illnesses after getting the jabs, the federal government was forced to roll out a new compensation scheme to silence the critics of its harsh vaccine mandate.
The government padded its budget for vaccine injury compensation to $50 million by July 2023, which is nearly 80 times over the 2021-2022 fiscal year budget set by Services Australia, the executive agency responsible for delivering welfare, health, child-support payments and the like to eligible Australians and permanent residents.
As expected the total payment of $937,000 exceeded the meager budget.
Now, the situation would be a bit different. Under the revised budget and the new tiered payouts, around 40,000 Australians could benefit from the vaccine injury program set to expire on April 17, 2o24.
According to local media, the new program offers varying rates of compensation depending on the "severity of the injury and how much a vaccine-injured person is having to pay out of pocket for medical expenses."
A 7 News reporter offered this explanation: "Doctors say the benefits far outweigh the risks, but as the vaccine rollout now ramps up through the booster phase, there are a rare few who suffer serious side effects. Now the federal government is offering compensation for anyone who becomes seriously ill after having their COVID shot."
Recognized adverse events by the Australian government include anaphylactic (severe allergic) reaction; thrombosis with thrombocytopenia syndrome (blood-clotting); myocarditis (inflammation of the heart muscle); pericarditis (inflammation of the fibrous sac surrounding the heart); capillary leak syndrome; demyelinating disorders, including Guillain-Barré Syndrome (GBS); and thrombocytopenia (low blood platelet count), including immune thrombocytopenia.
Other injuries like deconditioning (loss of muscle tone and endurance due to chronic disease), headaches, fatigue, strokes and seizures were excluded.
Applicants whose injuries were included in the approved list need a "signed letter from a doctor showing a causal link between the injection and the illness and proof of an overnight stay at a hospital due to the claimed illness.
The second requirement seemed easy to accomplish, but it actually constitutes the hardest part as hospitals, presumably upon the advice of local health authorities, tend to send the patients home after treatment.
Once approved, the claimant stands to receive no more than $20,000 in compensation.
Another set of claimants involves those who got assessed and certified by a team of medical-legal experts. Those who fall into this category stand to receive no less than $20,000.
Of course, those who suffer from serious injuries or long-term illnesses deserve much more. They can receive as much as $644,640, which is actually bigger than the initial total budget.
Nothing wrong there, really. The Aussie government may just be feeling generous and wants to compensate for the pain and anguish it has caused by imposing the vaccines without enough proof that they would work.
It's payback time.
The video below shows Australian Health Minister Greg Hunt claiming that no one died of COVID-19 in Australia.
This video is from the Hyperx2119 channel on Brighteon.com.