A Stanford University study found that spike proteins were still present in the body 60 days after vaccination. On the other hand, some studies have found that COVID-19 vaccines and spike proteins may affect human DNA. So how can we reduce spike protein damage and repair our DNA?
The impact of COVID-19 mRNA vaccine spike proteins on human health has been a topic of growing interest recently.
Pfizer’s pharmacokinetic study submitted to the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) showed that in vaccinated animals, the vaccine’s spike proteins were widely distributed in organs other than the injection site, including the spleen, liver, bone marrow, adrenal glands, and lymph. This experiment cannot be conducted in humans due to the harmful nature of isotope labeling, but it can be used as a reference. There are many other studies that show the vaccine spike proteins’ presence in multiple organs of the body.
Then, how long do the vaccine components remain in the human body?
In March 2022, the Department of Pathology at Stanford University and other research institutes published a report in the journal Cell, providing preliminary data on the amount of time the COVID-19 vaccines stay in the human body.
According to this report, there were seven subjects, who had all received a second dose of Pfizer or Moderna mRNA vaccine. Their lymph node tissues were taken at regular intervals, and the main site of sampling was the germinal centers (GC) of the lymph nodes. The germinal center is a very important functional area of the human lymph nodes, and an area where B cells are active and produce antibodies.
If some vaccine components are left here, they may suppress immune cells and cause autoimmune diseases.
The test results showed that vaccine mRNA was detected in the lymph nodes by in-situ hybridization from the seventh day after vaccination until the 60th day.
From day 16 to day 60 after vaccination, residual spike proteins were detected in the lymph nodes of the subjects.
Since the study was only conducted over a two-month period, data are not yet available on how long the vaccines remain in the body. However, it is known that the vaccines stay in the body’s lymph nodes for at least two months after vaccination, which may be why many people experience adverse reactions to the COVID-19 vaccines for several months.
mRNA Vaccines Alter Human DNA
As previously mentioned, the spike proteins can cause various kinds of damage to the body’s immune cells, including autoimmune diseases, paralysis, sudden death and other serious adverse events. In fact, the spike proteins can cause even deeper damage. It has been found that the SARS-CoV-2 virus and mRNA vaccines may affect cellular genes, integrate into the genomes, and change the genetic code of human life.
How do mRNA vaccines integrate into genomes? This is still a mystery. Maybe this has to do with the spike proteins’ damage to cellular DNA’s self-repair ability.
The genes of the human body are very important and hold the code of life, so the damage to human DNA from vaccines requires special attention.
So, what can be done to reduce spike protein damage? Before we get to that, let’s talk about human DNA, the most critical and mysterious structure in our bodies—one which many people don’t really understand.
Over the past several decades, many breakthroughs have been made in the study of DNA, not only in terms of structure and biochemistry, but also in terms of other phenomena and patterns.
The Amazing Properties of DNA
- DNA fragments can materialize in water without raw material
Professor Luc Montagnier, the French virologist who won the Nobel Prize for the discovery of the AIDS virus, HIV, performed an experiment on DNA that was published in the Journal of Physics: Conference Series (JPCS).
Professor Montagnier placed a sealed test tube A containing Mycoplasma pirum (a microorganism) DNA in a mu-metal cage (for sensitive electronic equipment shielding), next to a sealed test tube B containing distilled water. Test tube B did not contain any basic raw material that could be used to form DNA.
He placed a copper solenoid around test tubes A and B with a low intensity electric current oscillating at 7 Hz, and left them at room temperature.
After 18 hours, an astonishing event occurred: DNA was detected in the sealed test tube B, which originally contained only water and no DNA material, and the DNA sequence was 98 percent similar to that in test tube A.
To check the reliability of the test, Professor Montagnier repeated the test 12 times, and the test results turned out to be identical.
In addition to Mycoplasma pirum, Professor Montagnier repeated the same test with DNA from another bacterium Borrelia burgdorferi (the pathogen that causes Lyme disease), and the results were the same.
Later, Russian scientist Peter Gariaev, an expert in wave genetics, repeated the same experiment and published the results in the DNA Decipher Journal in 2014.
An important criterion for determining the reliability of scientific laws is reproducibility. That is, the ability to produce the same results with different experimenters, different laboratories, and different raw materials.
Both Prof. Montagnier and Prof. Gariaev concluded that sequence fragments of DNA can be created under the effect of an electromagnetic field, which is a type of energy. And this indicates that DNA has properties of energy.
- “Laser-eating” DNA and its phantom image
Professor Peter Gariaev went on to conduct other related DNA experiments.
He once shone a weak laser beam at a single frequency on a DNA sample placed in a quartz cuvette, which would not block the laser, and dis…