Covid Vaccines and Boosters Were Not Made With mRNA

Covid Vaccines and Boosters Were Not Made With mRNA

It has been reported that the gene regulatory program of healthy individuals has been altered on a large scale for the first time in human history. Despite previous information, it has been revealed that the COVID-19 injections utilizing RNA have been produced with modified RNA instead of messenger RNA (mRNA).

Modified RNA (modRNA) is risky for our health

It is important to address the potential risks associated with future RNA-based vaccines, in addition to COVID-19 injections and boosters. It is crucial to speak up now to ensure our safety. It is worth noting that there are two types of RNA: mRNA and modRNA, and they differ significantly. mRNA is a type of RNA that occurs naturally, exists in our cells for a short period, and is relatively fragile. It carries instructions from our genes to help produce proteins, which are the building blocks of our cells. It is constantly produced as part of normal cellular processes.

However, once it delivers the messages, it breaks down within the body. When RNA from external sources, such as virus RNA, enters our cells, it can produce virus proteins.

Although COVID-19 injections use mRNA, a vaccine containing “natural” mRNA would not last long enough to trigger an immune response before being eliminated by our immune system.

Scientists had to modify mRNA in order to make it useful for routine medicine, resulting in the creation of modRNA. This new form of mRNA has been optimized for long-lasting effectiveness and maximum translation. Unlike regular mRNA, modRNA can enter nearly all types of cells.

The discovery of mRNA was initially announced in 1961, causing a great deal of excitement in the scientific community. Prior to this announcement, there had been previous discoveries of this crucial RNA intermediary, all of which contributed to our understanding of how genes produce mRNA and its role in protein production.

In short, mRNA carries genetic instructions from the cell’s DNA to ribosomes, allowing for the assembly of specific proteins.

Rada Mateescu

Passionate about freedom, truth, humanity, and subjects from the science and health-related areas, Rada has been blogging for about ten years, and at Health Thoroughfare, she's covering the latest news on these niches.

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