In this article, Meryl Nass, MD explains what is known and what remains unknown about the experimental Covid-19 vaccines. Her post was prompted by the fact that her state of Maine requires its Emergency Medical Teams, who refuse the experimental vaccine, to sign a “Declination Form” that contains False and Misleading statements.
When I learned that the state of Maine has issued a “Declination form” that contains false and misleading statements, and that these forms must be signed by Emergency Medical Technicians (EMTs) who refuse to take the experimental Covid-19 vaccine, I realized that I should no longer delay discussing what I know – based on the existing science — about the experimental Covid-19 vaccines.
First the scientific facts:
Both the Moderna and Pfizer experimental vaccines are made from messenger RNA and lipid nanoparticles containing polyethylene glycol (PEG).
Messenger RNA (or any RNA) can potentially be converted to DNA in the presence of reverse transcriptase. That DNA potentially, or bits of it, could become linked to your native DNA. While I have no idea how likely this is, I began to take the possibility seriously only after two members of FDA’s advisory committee (the VRBPAC) asked about it during their meeting to approve the Pfizer vaccine on December 10.
(I watched the entire meeting and took copious notes.) Virologists tell us that much of our DNA is, in fact, originally viral DNA that found its way into ours.
I now consider the potential for vaccine RNA to be converted to DNA and permanently inserted in my DNA a remote possibility–but one that I would like proven wrong before being vaccinated.
70% of Americans have pre-existing antibodies to PEG. FDA suspects that these PEG antibodies may be the cause of anaphylaxis post vaccination. The UK recommends against people with severe allergic conditions receiving the mRNA vaccines.
The CDC, however, recommends that people receive it regardless of their allergy history, only asking that those with severe allergies wait an additional 15 minutes (total of 30 minutes) in the clinic in case they need to be resuscitated. Anaphylaxis is occurring at about 10x the rate it occurs after flu vaccine (if the early numbers released by CDC are accurate). Therefore, getting the shot in a drugstore or anywhere that trained physicians are not close by to perform a resuscitation seems like a bad idea.
* However, there are several FDA-licensed drugs as well as vitamins/supplements that are effective against Covid infection. These medications and supplements are safe, and have been used for many decades.
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