Cats shed. Dogs shed. Birds lose their feathers. So, do humans shed?
Yes we do. We shed skin cells, hair, and viruses.
For patients recovering from severe COVID-19, researchers have found a median shedding duration of 31 days (ranges from 18-48 days). So, you can shed the virus if you have it, but the doctors say that you can’t shed the virus when it is used in the vaccines.
The only way for this to potentially happen is from a live-attenuated vaccine, which means that the vaccine contains a weakened version of the germ that causes the disease. They say that neither the mRNA (Moderna and Pfizer) nor adenovirus (J&J/Janssen and AstraZeneca) vaccines contain a live virus.
They also claim that each of these vaccines contain a single gene from the virus that causes COVID-19. but that’s interesting because some researchers believe that the virus replicates once inside the body.
How can a dead virus replicate? Considering the many side effects people have suffered from these vaccines, I don’t know who to believe if the virus is alive or dead.
How The Vaccine Works
- Medical researchers create instructions (the mRNA) that tell your body to make a fake copy of the spike protein. Then, this mRNA code goes into the vaccine.
- When the vaccine enters your body, the mRNA in the vaccine goes into the cells on your arm where the vaccine is injected.
- Your body then uses the mRNA to make many copies of the fake coronavirus spike.
- They claim that since it is fake, you cannot get COVID-19 from the vaccine.
- Your immune system sees the spikes, and thinks you have COVID-19, and makes antibodies to fight the fake spikes.
- After your body makes its own spike, it destroys the mRNA.
So, there you have it.
Dead Or Alive?
An inactivated vaccine (or killed vaccine) is a vaccine consisting of virus particles, bacteria, or other pathogens that have been grown in cultures in the lab and then killed to destroy disease producing capacity.
Live vaccines use pathogens that are still alive, but are almost always attenuated, which means weakened.
They say that they do not use live viruses in regular flu vaccines, and the trivalent formulation influenza vaccines for the U.S. during the 2019-2020 influenza season contained the following:
- an A/Brisbane/02/2018 (H1N1) pdm09-like virus;
- an A/Kansas/14/2017 (H3N2)-like virus;
- a B/Colorado/06/2017-like virus (B/Victoria lineage).
Currently available live attenuated viral vaccines are measles, mumps, rubella, vaccinia, varicella, zoster (which contains the same virus as varicella vaccine but in a much higher amount), yellow fever, rotavirus, and influenza (intranasal).
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), these vaccines work by letting the virus replicate inside your body enough times to stimulate an immune response, but not cause the disease itself. The live-attenuated vaccines currently used in the US include:
- MMR (measles, mumps, and rubella)
- Nasal flu spray
While these types of vaccines can cause a person to shed the weakened virus (often through their feces), the researchers say that it’s extremely rare to spread enough of the germ to infect someone else with the disease.
Let’s look at the flu vaccines, for example. While researchers have discovered cases in which the weakened live flu virus was transmitted from a vaccinated person to someone else, they found no instances of serious illness. There have been about a dozen cases of healthy, vaccinated people, per the CDC, who developed a rash after the vaccine, which spread the weakened virus to unvaccinated people.
This brings to mind the swelling and skin rashes some people have as a result of getting the COVID vaccine.
There was a polio vaccine that is no longer used in the USA that had a few cases of viral shedding.
I’d rather have my immune system fight the virus naturally, but that’s just me.
If you want to learn more about health and disease prevention, contact me at janethull.com. Remember that you are never alone when you are looking for good health!
Gain access to all of my online programs, ongoing support, monthly Q&A, and more. I look forward to supporting you on your journey to alternative health and wellness.
Disclaimer: This article is for informational purposes only, and is educational in nature. The FDA may not have evaluated some of the statements. This article is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Please discuss with your own, qualified health care provider before adding supplements or making any changes to your dietary program.
Before taking vitamins, consult your doctor; pre-existing medical conditions or medications you are taking can affect how your body responds to multivitamins.
You have our permission to reprint this article if you attribute us with a live back-link to this article and the youtube links. https://janethull.com/