By Julie Beal
The coronavirus vaccines could cause serious illness for which there is no cure, and they could cause weird mutations in the natural world which we cannot control. As well as cancer and auto-immune problems, there’s a lot that could go wrong, as a result of genetic changes brought about by the lab-made sequences in the vaccines. Doctors and other health professionals won’t understand and won’t be able to help because the changes cannot be undone.
Each injection will be credited to a health-pass app on your phone and linked to your unique global identity, which you could need just to leave the house by the time the vax are ready in a year or two. The risks boil down to your own individual set of genes, your level of health, and the vaccine in question. But it’ll probably be a genetic vaccine, with powerful, equally unlicensed, additives, because those are the ones that’ll be ready first, and they’re already mostly paid for.
This article will explain the basic types, and outline the risks, to help you make an informed choice. It will examine what the experts themselves say about genetic vaccines, and what has already gone wrong in tests on humans. It’ll also take a brief look at some of the new adjuvants being added to the ronavax, but there’s so much to say, there will be two extra articles to cover it properly!
The three main vectors
A vector is what’s used to contain the fake genes and get them INSIDE YOUR CELLS. The three main types are: i) synthetic viruses, as used by J&J and AstraZeneca; ii) lipid nanoparticles, as used by Pfizer, Curevac and Moderna for their mRNA ronavax, and, iii) bacterial plasmids supplemented with electrical stimulation (electroporation), as used by Inovio. Different vectors have different risks, as well as the other stuff that’s added. It’s also a question of just how new they are, because there is a lot of information about the use of viral and plasmid vectors, but very little about mRNA. And in terms of the additives (adjuvants), most of them haven’t been licensed before, so information on those is also limited. However, lipid nanoparticles have been used for over a decade,