Via medforth blog
Where does the COVID Vaccine end up? Not Where it Should Be
By Jack Gleason
The COVID vaccine is not a vaccine at all. A vaccine is a weakened, dead, or partial virus that is injected in order to prompt the body to build antibodies without getting ill. The mRNA vaccines by Pfizer and Moderna don’t do this. Instead, they contain mRNA that tricks cells into manufacturing spike proteins that resemble the coronavirus and the body creates the antibodies to those proteins.
It turns out that these spike proteins are harmful themselves as they travel throughout the body and enter into the bloodstream. The spikes seem to be causing clotting, which is leading to serious side effects and deaths. They can also end up accumulating in the ovaries and testicles, where they may be attacked by the body’s immune system, leading to permanent damage.
A viral immunologist, Dr. Byram Bridle, reviewed a Japanese study that tracks where the spike proteins travel. “Until now we were assuming that these were acting like traditional vaccines, where they go in the shoulder muscle and they don’t go anywhere else. However what this data shows us… is that more than three quarters of the dose is no longer present at the injection site in the shoulder… It turns out these are traveling all throughout the body.”
“We thought the spike protein was a great target antigen, we never knew the spike protein itself was a toxin and was a pathogenic protein. So by vaccinating people we are inadvertently inoculating them with a toxin,” Bridle said.
This explains the vast number of side effects from the injection, including death, reported to the VAERS database. The latest numbers show over 5,100 deaths, and more than 25,000 serious injuries. Although VAERS data does not conclude that all reported side effects were directly caused by the vaccine, the number of reports dwarfs any other vaccine in history. On the other hand, since anywhere from 90-99% of all adverse effects go unreported, it’s safe to say that there are many more cases than listed. medford blog read more