The ferritin nanoparticles in these injections can also cause our T-cells to get locked in an immune response, similar to how EMF magnetizes T cells onto a pathogen, as all T cells have ferritin (iron) and are inherently ferromagnetic:


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Jan 9·edited Jan 9

So injecting mRNA, a piece of nucleic acid (or artificial nucleic acid) into your cells is genetic therapy. Those cells live and replicate and trigger an immune response (probably). Yes, agreed; how could it not be genetic therapy, as it manipulated the genetic activity of cells. But really all vaccines are genetic therapies. A virus is composed of nucleic acid, the vaccine antigens contain fragments of nucleic acid, which are then injected via vaccine into cells to replicate the antigens (the cells the immune system should then attack as viral infected cells). It's genetic therapy because the cells are manipulated into creating or replicating something they otherwise wouldn't create or replicate. The whole concept of a "vaccine" is to train the immune system to see certain types of toxic invaders and dispose of them, and it's all about hijacking healthy cells and manipulating what these cells do in terms of the basic genetic processes. They are all genetic therapies, whether they work or not and whether they ultimately improve or harm your health. The real question is, why do we approve and broadly use these therapies for which there is never any long term evidence of health benefits and safety? Why doesn't FDA require evidence of a long term survival benefit, as typically required for new cancer treatments?

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Not sure if you also saw this video, but it reminded me of Dr Brian Ardis' talk regarding the receptors:


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