In 2015 the US Food and Drug Administration (“FDA”) issued guidance on how to conduct shedding studies during the preclinical and clinical development of virus or bacteria-based gene therapy products. Shedding, as described by the FDA, is the excretion or release of a product from a vaccinated person’s body. The shed gene therapy product may be infectious and so raises safety concerns “related to the risk of transmission to untreated individuals.”
Various studies and documents, including a study by Pfizer, indicate vaccine shedding and transmission are occurring. Would you trust anything that’s shed from a Covid injection as good for you or anyone around you?
Aerosol Transmission and Contagious Vaccines
A University of Colorado study published in May provided evidence “for a new mechanism by which herd immunity may be manifested – the aerosol transfer of antibodies between immune and non-immune hosts.”
Consistent with the results reported by others, the researchers detected antibodies in both vaccinated people’s saliva and their face masks. “Given these observations, we hypothesised that droplet/aerosolised antibody transfer might occur between individuals, much like droplet/aerosolised virus particles can be exchanged by the same route.”
To test whether the transmission was occurring, the researchers took nasal swabs from unvaccinated children of vaccinated parents and tested them for SARS-CoV-2 specific antibodies and found a significant positive relationship.
The concept of self-spreading vaccines is not “new” as the University of Colorado study claims. But the study does leave us wondering whether the researchers proved that only antibodies are being transmitted or whether viral particles, such as the spike protein contained in the injections, or graphene are also being shed.