Clinical cardiologist Dr Thomas Levy says: “Today, the active clinical cardiologist is seeing myocarditis patients on a regular basis. The scientific literature indicates that myocarditis is occurring quite frequently in patients harboring the chronic presence of the COVID-related spike proteinProteins are large molecules consisting of chains of amino acids. Proteins are essential nutrients for the human body – they are a building block of…. This is being seen in many individuals with persistent chronic COVID, many of whom have been vaccinated, as well as in a substantial number of individuals who have been vaccinated and have never contracted COVID. A study in mice showed that the injection of the mRNA vaccine (which produces the spike protein) reliably induced myopericarditis. Regardless of the initial source of exposure to spike protein, it appears to be the reason for the pathology and symptoms seen in chronic COVID.”
One of the most common mRNA COVID-19 vaccine induced harms is myocarditis, reports cardiologist Dr Aseem Malhotra in his paper in the Journal of InsulinInsulin is a hormone made by the pancreas. It is responsible for making the body’s cells absorb glucose (sugar) from the blood…. Resistance entitled “Curing the pandemic of misinformation on COVID-19 mRNA vaccines through real evidence-based medicine”. He concludes: One has to raise the possibility that the excess cardiac arrests in 2021/2022 from non-COVID-19 admissions may all be signalling a non-COVID-19 health crisis exacerbated by interventions, which would of course include lockdowns and/or vaccines.”
The BBC report plays down the potential role of mRNA vaccines, however both Dr Aseem Malhotra’s review of research, and Dr Thomas Levy’s report give significant grounds for concern.
Whatever the cause what can be done to mitigate the effects of spike proteins? Dr Thomas Levy gives a full account for medical practitioners here.
His first five recommendations are high dose vitamin CWhat it does: Strengthens immune system – fights infections. Makes collagen, keeping bones, skin and joints firm and strong. Antioxidant, detoxifying pollutants and protecting against…, magnesiumWhat it does: Strengthens bones and teeth, promotes healthy muscles by helping them to relax, also important for PMS, important for heart muscles and nervous…, zincWhat it does: Component of over 200 enzymes in the body, essential for growth, important for healing, controls hormones, aids ability to cope with stress…, quercetin, vitamin DWhat it does: Helps maintain strong and healthy bones by retaining calcium. Deficiency Signs: Joint pain or stiffness, backache, tooth decay, muscle cramps, hair loss…. and vitamin K2.
Read the BBC report here.
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