Lab Finds mRNA Derived Spike Protein in Blood for Months after Vaccination
Mass Spectrometry Detects Synthetic Spike Tag from mRNA Vaccination
By Peter A. McCullough, MD, MPH
The US government agencies and big pharma are not funding research on what happens to the COVID-19 vaccines and their Spike protein products once injected into the body. As a result, small studies from independent laboratories are giving us important clues to why some vaccinated patients feel bad for months after taking the shot.
Brogna and colleagues working in a collaborative involving four Italian and two British centers analyzed 20 fully mRNA vaccinated and 20 unvaccinated volunteers. They utilized a technique to specifically identify Spike protein produced from mRNA vaccine using mass spectrometry.
“During the development of the two most widely used mRNA-based vaccines, Pfizer-BioNTech (BNT162b2- Comirnaty) and Moderna (mRNA-1273), all uridine nitrogen bases were replaced with methylpseudouridine (m1Ψ)—a less immunogenic  but more stable nitrogen base . At the same time, mutations were made within the 4284 nucleotides constituting the Spike protein, at positions K986P and V987P to make the protein produced after ribosomal reading stable prefusion form to stimulate increased production of human antibodies (Figure 1A) .”
This means Pfizer and Moderna inserted side-by-side proline amino acids (PP) which Brogna used as a tag to detect “synthetic PP-Spike.”
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