Blood transfusions

Why are we still being told transfusions are safe?

Regarding blood transfusions – From the start of the mRNA-based COVID-19 vaccine rollout, authorities clearly stated that the vaccine’s components could not enter the blood circulatory system.¬†Swift dismissal and prompt labelling as anti-vaxxers met individuals who proposed alternative viewpoints.

Denmark-based report

A Denmark-based report has recently emerged showing data from a study performed on Pfizer and Moderna mRNA-based vaccines back in May-June 2021.

Researchers found that nearly 10% of the vaccinated individuals had traces of the vaccine in their blood at 28 days. It’s important to consider that these figures include a 50% placebo group. Additionally, in Denmark, vaccinators must aspirate before injecting to ensure they are not injecting into a blood vessel when administering intra-muscular injections.

Blood Donations after 7 days after vaccination – Is it enough time?

Furthermore, it’s important to remember that the NHS permits individuals to donate blood a mere 7 days after receiving their vaccination.

A campaign in the making?

Perhaps the medical authorities should admit that they should not consider blood safe if someone who has received an mRNA-type vaccine using lipid nanoprotein particles donates it?

You can read the full study here, or click the picture, below

sars cpv2

 

For more information on mRNA, please see, below…

Snippet from the article…

Some Concerns Using mRNA Technology within Medicine

As we know, some dissenting voices express concern that mRNA technology may have gene-editing capabilities and is actually modRNA (RNA that has been modified, similar to GMO foods). Some suggest that this technology could inadvertently transfer to patients who don’t desire it.¬†Several means, including blood transfusions, stem cells, and organ donations, can potentially transfer this technology.

Is mRNA in vaccinated blood donations? – Autonomy in Healthcare

Cell Salvage Machines for Bloodless Surgery

My Medical Choice is all about your Medical Autonomy – making sure the emergency team treating you follows your specific wishes.

This robust system can promptly alert medical teams to various details, from allergies and procedures to more personalised preferences. For instance, it can address concerns that individuals may have or specific requests they desire, as highlighted in some articles.

My Medical Choice is about empowering people to have control over their own healthcare.

Just a friendly reminder that no information in this publication constitutes legal or medical advice from My Medical Choice or any of our affiliates and the contents of this document are for educational and support purposes only.