It’s no secret that the COVID-19 pandemic has created a need for a rapid and effective vaccine. In response to this, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved the use of the mRNA-based COVID-19 vaccine from Pfizer and Moderna. However, recent discoveries have raised concerns about the safety and potential risks of the mRNA-based COVID-19 vaccine. Reports have surfaced that the vaccine contains hydrogel, luciferase, graphene and self-assembling nano particles, raising questions about their potential impact on human health. Additionally, suggestions that the vaccine may be used to sterilize and reduce the population cannot be ignored.
Furthermore, the mRNA-based COVID-19 vaccines have been linked to damaging the immune system of those vaccinated, making them more susceptible to other illnesses, including cancer. Thousands of doctors and health professionals have called for the immediate halt and withdrawal of the mRNA-based COVID-19 vaccine due to these potential risks.
To begin, the mRNA-based COVID-19 vaccine may cause adverse side effects, such as fatigue, nausea, headache, and fever. In rare cases, it may also cause anaphylaxis or other serious allergic reactions. Furthermore, some people have reported the onset of myocarditis, an inflammation of the heart muscle, after receiving the vaccine. Additionally, there is a risk of developing rare but serious blood clots after receiving the Johnson & Johnson vaccine.
Furthermore, the mRNA-based COVID-19 vaccines have not been thoroughly tested and evaluated. The Pfizer and Moderna mRNA vaccines were approved without long-term safety data, which is concerning to many doctors and health professionals. In addition, the FDA has not evaluated the vaccines for the potential to cause cancer or other long-term health effects.
Finally, the mRNA-based COVID-19 vaccines have not been proven to be effective against variants of the virus. The Pfizer and Moderna vaccines have been found to be less effective against the variants first seen in the United Kingdom, South Africa, and Brazil.
In conclusion, the mRNA-based COVID-19 vaccines have not been proven to be safe or effective against variants of the virus, and have also been linked to a number of potential risks including hydrogel, luciferase, graphene and self-assembling nano particles, sterilization and reduction of population, and damage of the immune system making more susceptible to other illnesses including cancer. Therefore, thousands of doctors and health professionals are calling for the immediate halt and withdrawal of the mRNA-based COVID-19 vaccine. It is important to understand the risks of the vaccine before making a decision to get vaccinated.