A mass disinformation campaign using fake obituaries to conceal possible vaccine-related deaths was discovered last week by physician Dr. William Makis, MD.

Instances of young, healthy people suddenly dying mysterious deaths from cardiac events or blood clots have been increasing, and health “experts” have been scrambling to suggest causes other than the COVID-19 mRNA injections. Proposed causes include blow drying, drinking coffee or teacoughing, not vaccinating or masking enough, the sound of an airplane overhead, shoveling snowskipping breakfastpostal codes, paychecks, parents, “climate change,” loneliness, sleeping positions, soil, and others.

Dr. Makis found that for many of these “mysterious” deaths, obituaries have been created which claim the victims died in car crashes. These articles appear on Google searches for the victims’ names and are published on unusual blogs and websites. Frontline News discovered that many of the sites were published in 2021 or later.

Samara Maloney

Trinidad influencer Samara Maloney, for example, died last month from a sudden brain aneurysm.

But an article published on Vietnamese website Ntdmusic.edu.vn claims several times that Maloney “was tragically extinguished in a car accident.” The website, created in June, is registered in Vietnam though its content is in English. On its About Us page, the site only displays placeholder text in Latin. Its homepage features a few articles on the net worths of celebrities. The Maloney article can only be found via search engine. There are no social media accounts linked to the site.

Another article also claims Maloney died in a car accident. The article is on a site called WealthyPeeps.com, which also focuses on celebrity gossip. It lists a Gmail account and was registered in Iceland in April 2021.

Reed Ryan

22-year-old football player Reed Ryan, who played for the University of Minnesota Duluth, died unexpectedly on November 28th from a cardiac arrest during practice.

Again, an article on the Vietnamese website claims Ryan died in a car crash.

An obituary on the Indian site rajasdentalcollege.com also says Ryan died in a “tragic car accident.”

Dr. Jayson Tappan

53-year-old Dr. Jayson Tappan, an emergency doctor and US Navy veteran from Virginia, died suddenly on November 8th. A cause of death was not disclosed.

The Vietnamese site again ran an obituary claiming Dr. Tappan died in a car accident.

Another site, GeniusCelebs.com, ran a similar story claiming Dr. Tappan was driving a Toyota Camry when he collided with a Ford F-150 and both vehicles burst into flames. The celebrity gossip site was registered in Iceland in June 2021 and looks very similar to WealthPeeps.com.

Elizabeth Lynch

30-year-old Elizabeth Lynch died suddenly on November 9th in Louisville. No cause of death was disclosed.

This time, both the Vietnamese and Indian sites claimed Lynch died in a fiery car crash. A third site, newsunzip.com, ran a similar story and reported several other details incorrectly. It claimed, for instance, that Lynch was 21 instead of 30 and died on November 8th instead of November 9th. The site was registered in Toronto in February 2021.

Dr. Makis listed six other examples of individuals who died suddenly from cardiac arrests or unknown causes of death but were reported as dying in car accidents.

“This has the look and feel of a governmental agency operation, or a big pharma sponsored operation to ‘poison the well’ of sudden death reporting,” Dr Makis wrote.

“Many people have extremely short attention spans and a 30 second google search that yields ‘car accident’ as an explanation for a tragic sudden death, is more than enough to put the minds of the 6x-vaccinated at ease.

“Never underestimate the lengths that big pharma and their bribed doctors, bureaucrats, politicians and media will go to, to keep the mRNA Vaccine fraud going a little longer.

“And yes, that includes commissioning and paying for fake obituaries on prominent sudden deaths where there was a high probability of COVID-19 mRNA Vaccine involvement, and labeling them all as ‘car accidents’, to discourage their reporting.”