Is it safe?

Unless I am very much mistaken, the new mRNA vaccines from Pfizer and Moderna are unique in three respects:

Given these facts, and the incredibly rushed nature of the trial and approval process, one does not have to be an “anti-vaxxer” to register a modicum of skepticism about these breakthrough offerings from Big Pharma. Are they really safe and effective? What are their possible long-term effects, which have obviously not been studied? Is vaccination necessary, or even recommended, for people who are younger than retirement age? Given that COVID is, essentially, a case of VOPDOC (Very Old People Dying of a Cough), wouldn’t a bit of “vaccine hesitancy” be not only understandable, but even justified, for the majority of the population that is in no serious danger from this pathogen?

Whatever the answers to these questions might be, there is a good chance you will be penalized, or at least silenced, for asking them. Which is unfortunate, because the skepticism I articulated above is far less radical than the powerful warning against gene-based vaccines voiced by eminent German microbiologist Dr. Sucharit Bhakdi in two chilling videos, here and here.


Thirdly, strangely enough, this vaccine can contribute an adverse overreaction to subsequent naturally occurring infections. And not just with this virus, also with other viruses, such as a flu virus. It causes an explosive immune overreaction. Tests done on animals for SARS-COV-1 showed that there was amplification of the immune system reaction to the disease. The animals that were vaccinated nearly died. This is an immense danger. Once a gene-based vaccination is injected in your arm, within minutes the vaccine (mRNA) spreads throughout your body. It also enters cells that normally wouldn’t be infected. There it starts the production of this virus protein. In your cells. Your cells become a factory.

2 thoughts on “Is it safe?

  1. I agree! I’ve had all my jabs over the years, but I am a bit hesitant about this one.

    With the global delays I can put it off by saying others should go ahead of me because they are far more at risk, but at some point it will be my turn and I still haven’t made up my mind.

    • Hi Graham, good to see you here again.

      Your hesitancy is understandable. Under the circumstances, I’m happy to stand at the back of the line. Way back.

      It makes no sense at all for young(ish) and healthy people to take this, imho.

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