The Foo Fighters is a popular rock band from the 1990s. At the time, all of the men were in their late twenties and early thirties. That suggests they were involved with drugs and women. That’s what rock musicians did in the 1990s, and for the previous three decades.
In the midst of the band’s meteoric rise to fame, Mr. Grohl divorced his first wife in 1997. Meanwhile, in the late 1990s and around the turn of the millennium, Mr. Hawkins was abusing his drug of choice, heroin.
Mr. Hawkins died of a heroin overdose in London in August 2001. He spent two weeks in a coma. The band was at a fork in the road because of his condition. In late 2001, the Foo Fighters attempted to record their fourth album, One by One. However, Mr. Grohl was dissatisfied with the album’s outcome, and production was halted.
In early 2002, he began working with Queens of the Stone Age, implying that the Foo Fighters were on their way out. In a later interview, Mr. Hawkins admitted that his overdose contributed to the band’s near-dissolution. In late 2002, they reformed and released One by One.
Mr. Hawkins admitted that his heroin overdose was the much-needed wake-up call.
“Well, I was partying a lot. I wasn’t like a junkie per se, but I was partying. There was a year where the partying just got a little too heavy. Thank God on some level this guy gave me the wrong line with the wrong thing one night and I woke up going, ‘What the fuck happened?’ That was a real changing point for me. “I don’t think that glamorizing that lifestyle is a good thing – I just don’t. I think it’s a bad message”
Mr. Hawkins married in 2005 and has been happily married since then. He commented on the incident and what it meant to his life in a 2021 interview with Kerrang! magazine:
“Everyone has their own path and I took it too far. I was partying in London one night, and I mistakenly did something and it changed everything. I believed the bullshit myth of live hard and fast, die young. I’m not here to preach about not doing drugs, because I loved doing drugs, but I just got out of control for a while and it almost got me. I wouldn’t take anything away that I’ve done or been through either, because it’s all part of the trip and the journey. I’m trying to be as candid as I can be. I go mountain biking now.”
Mr. Hawkins said in a 2017 Rolling Stone interview that he was sober.
Dave Grohl, Taylor Hawkins, and the rest of the Foo Fighters were in that sequence. Mr. Grohl is the boss, and he isn’t known for being easy to deal with, especially in the studio. Grohl establishes all of the band’s rules, including how they conduct themselves during live performances.
Mr. Hawkins did not receive the injections, and there is no irrefutable proof (pictures or admissions) that he did. Grohl, a vaxx enthusiast, is the boss once more. The overwhelming evidence suggests that all of the Foo Fighters have been vaxxed and boosted. Vaxx zealots and Grohl On April 13, 2021, Mick Jagger released the song “Eazy Sleazy.” It not only promotes viral vector DNA injections and mRNA injections, but it also mocks non-vaccinated people with stale, regurgitated clichés. Some of the lyrics are as follows:
“Shooting the vaccine,
Bill Gates is in my bloodstream,
It’s mind control,
The Earth is flat and cold,
It’s never warming up,
The Arctic’s turned to slush,
The seconds coming late,
And there’s aliens in the deep state.”
TThen there are all of the Foo Fighters’ 2021 live shows. The first was a performance on June 18 at the Canyon Club in Agoura Hills, California. According to Grohl’s stance, only “completely immunized” fans were permitted inside. The Foo Fighters’ Madison Square Garden show on June 20 was also “totally immunized fans only.” For exhibits in Alaska, they also demanded proof of vaccination. It seems to reason that if all fans must be injected, then all band members must as well.
In 2021, the Foo Fighters’ vaccine mandates for live events resulted in both irony and humor. The band had to cancel a gig in July in Los Angeles when one of its members tested positive for COVID-19 despite being fully vaccinated.
The band canceled a November gig in Minneapolis, reportedly due to the venue’s refusal to enforce the band’s vaccine requirement for attendance.
On March 25, the Foo Fighters performed at the Festival Estereo Picnic in Bogota, Colombia. But, just as the band was about to enter the stage, a statement was published stating that Mr. Hawkins had died at his hotel in Chapinero. He was 50 years old at the time.
Right as spectators started coming about 11 p.m. that night, the performance was abruptly canceled. From there, a whole new performance with the mainstream media and Colombian authorities began.
Colombian officials discovered “ten different narcotics” in Mr. Hawkins’ room, including opiates and heroin, according to a Colombian reporter named Luis Carlos Vélez. As a result, Mr. Vélez implied that Mr. Hawkins died as a result of a drug overdose.
After less than an hour, he changed his tune and declared, “drug use has not been confirmed yet.” A couple more tweets, including the most crucial one, provide additional information. Mr. Hawkins, according to witnesses, called the front desk complaining of chest symptoms just before he died. An ambulance was dispatched, but he was unable to be revived. That indicates that his heart had ceased beating.
Mr. Hawkins’ “toxicology report” was then broadcast by several mainstream media outlets, despite toxicology reports generally taking four to six weeks to complete. The narrative was rapidly updated by the mainstream media, who began using the phrase “preliminary toxicological report.” Late Sunday, the smoking gun, if you will, was released. Mr. Hawkins’ heart measured around 600 grams, which is twice the size of the usual man his age, according to a forensic investigation.
A urine toxicology test revealed ten drugs, including benzodiazepines, opioids, THC (marijuana), and antidepressants, according to the next story. It’s worth noting that the latter was almost certainly a prescription, because THC can be found in urine for weeks or even months. Mr. Hawkins died of “cardiovascular failure” after binging on heroin and other narcotics, according to the most recent version of the story.
On social media, Vaxx enthusiasts are berating critical thinkers for pointing out the obvious. After the blood clots discussed in this article, myocarditis, or heart inflammation, is the second most common adverse reaction to injections. Furthermore, we’ve reported countless incidents of vaccinated persons dying of heart attacks and cardiac arrest abruptly and unexpectedly. In fact, chest discomfort is the most common symptom of a heart attack, and Mr. Hawkins complained of it just before he died.
Many people on social media say that myocarditis does not cause cardiac enlargement. However, the Myocarditis Foundation, a non-profit dedicated only to curing this disease, states on its website:
“In simple terms, myocarditis is a disease that causes inflammation of the heart muscle. This inflammation enlarges and weakens the heart, creates scar tissue and forces it to work harder to circulate blood and oxygen throughout the body. Myocarditis is the 3rd leading cause of Sudden Death in children and young adults.”
That said, the mainstream media wants us to believe that a 50-year-old guy with two children and a 17-year-old wife, a man who made it obvious in 2001 that he had learnt his lesson and had led a good family life with the occasional drug usage, merely decided to commit suicide.
The Occam’s Razor, a critical thinking cause of death, unfortunately for vaxx enthusiasts and their mainstream media, is post-injection myocarditis, which enlarged and stopped his heart. The “you don’t know addiction” myth is also promoted by the doubters. We do know the difference between someone who wishes to die and someone who wishes to live. It’s only natural that Mr. Hawkins belonged to the latter group.