Molecular virologist David Speicher revealed in his recent bombshell study that he found billions of DNA fragments in the COVID vaccine.
A recent preprint study that is awaiting peer review reveals billions of leftover DNA pieces in the vials of the COVID-19 mRNA vaccine.
Molecular virologist David Speicher, the study’s lead author and virology PhD holder, said that their research is “the largest study” on leftover DNA in COVID-19 vaccines to date.
“In our study, we measured DNA copies of spike, ori (origin of replication), and SV40 enhancer genes,” he stated. “The loads of SV40 enhancer-promoter, ori, and virus spike in Pfizer are up to 186 billion copies per dose.”
He is referring to the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein’s DNA sequence, which can be converted into spike mRNA and utilised in COVID-19 mRNA vaccines to produce spike protein. The two additional DNAs, ori and the SV40 enhancer genes, aid in the replication of spike DNA.
But the final mRNA vaccines ought to have solely RNA—not leftover DNA instructions for producing spikes.
The European Medicines Agency said that Pfizer kept the SV40 DNA sequence secretly in the COVID-19 vaccine.
The gene material in 27 mRNA vaccination vials from 12 different lots was sequenced by the researchers. Eight vials came from Pfizer, and the remaining nineteen were from Moderna.
“Further work is needed to investigate if anything in these vaccines is actually integrating into the human genome and what effect that may have,” the lead author wrote.
Why Would There Be DNA in mRNA Vaccines?
The DNA used to make the mRNA vaccinations.
Pfizer first stated that the DNA for the mRNA vaccines will be produced using a PCR machine. The DNA would be copied numerous times by the PCR equipment before being sequenced into RNA.
Pfizer, however, declared that it will employ microorganisms to bulk create the spike DNA since this method would not be quick enough to fulfil demand. After the bacteria created their DNA, it would be collected and machine-sequenced to RNA.
Additionally, Moderna’s manufacturing report to the European Medicine Agency revealed that the vaccines were made using plasmid DNA. Circular DNA strands, known as plasmids, are frequently found in bacteria and some parasites. Human DNA is linear, whereas plasmids are circular.
A common biotechnological procedure used in the manufacturing of medications is the use of bacteria to create genes and proteins.
The SV40 enhancer gene, which promotes more DNA replication, the ori, which signals for DNA replication, and an antibiotic resistance gene, which aids in the identification of the bacteria that have taken up the gene, are among the sequences that would be introduced together in a circular bacterial DNA because the spike DNA cannot be introduced alone.
It should be mentioned that the SV40 enhancer gene is derived from the DNA virus known to induce cancer in lab animals, polyomavirus simian virus 40 (SV40). The SV40 virus itself is not the gene.