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.