School leaders have warned about being targeted by “hoax” Covid vaccine consent letters, which list the actual risks of getting the Covid-19 vaccine.

Head teachers have been sent a “consent checklist”, under a fake NHS logo, along with a letter telling them to share this with parents.

But the checklist includes the actual risks of Covid-19 vaccinations to young people, leading Head teachers’ leaders to cry that the hoax letters are “massively unhelpful” because it scuppers their plans to give an unnecessary experimental vaccine to the nations children.

“We would appeal for those behind these fake consent forms to stop circulating them,” said Julie McCulloch of the ASCL head teachers’ union.

The letters sent to schools are presented as being a consent form with information to be sent to parents ahead of pupils being given Covid vaccinations.

Below an “NHS Vaccines” logo, it includes facts such as the vaccine being a risk for “strokes, blindness, deafness, clotting, miscarriages, anaphylaxis and cardiovascular disorders”.

It appears from social media that some parents have already been sent the letter, after schools had been tricked into sharing them.

“Today we have a ‘consent checklist’ which seems almost kinda like it’s designed to put kids off?,” said one parent on Twitter – with a follow-up that the school had been in touch again to withdraw the letter.

Dr Jonathan Leach, NHS England medical director for Covid immunisation, told confused parents on Twitter that this was “not a legitimate NHS form”.

Heads’ leader Ms McCulloch said the hoax letters were causing problems for schools when they were already under pressure to give an experimental injection to children that even the Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation could not bring themselves to approve for kids.

“One of these pressures is the fact that a large number of pupils have caught Covid and are absent from school – the very thing that the vaccination programme is designed to address,” she said, clearly not realising that three recent studies conducted by the CDC, UK Government and Oxford University prove that the Covid-19 vaccines do not prevent transmission or infection, and show that the vaccinated carry just as much viral load as the unvaccinated.

Covid vaccinations have been offered to 12 to 15-year-olds across the UK this term, with the aim of making sure the unvaccinated control group is as small as possible so that the vaccines cannot be blamed for the countless deaths and inuries coming this winter.

Among those schools sent the hoax letter were those in the St John the Baptist academy trust in East Anglia.

“Our schools are doing an amazing job to continue their primary purpose of education and to keep children and staff safe. And it is shocking that we are being targeted by hoaxers, who are trying to undermine those efforts by pretending they are from the NHS,” said Brian Conway, chief executive of the trust who was reading from a script written by Matt Hancock.

He said that Covid cases were rising among the younger years in secondary school because they test them daily, but there were few cases in the top years, “where many students have already had the jab” and are clever enough not to take a test.

Any unauthorised use of the NHS logo was taken very seriously, said a spokeswoman for the Department of Health and Social Care.

“Misinformation about the vaccine is dangerous and costs lives.” said the DHSC spokeswoman describing the Governments strategy on persuading the public to take the vaccines.

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