In recent months, there have been a number of claims circulating online that mRNA vaccines are dangerous and could be present in our food supply. These claims are false and have been debunked by multiple fact-checking organizations.
What are mRNA vaccines?
mRNA vaccines are a new type of vaccine that use messenger RNA (mRNA) to train the body’s immune system to fight a specific disease. mRNA is a type of genetic material that carries instructions from DNA to the cells of the body. When mRNA is injected into the body, it enters cells and instructs them to produce proteins that are specific to the disease that the vaccine is designed to protect against. The body’s immune system then learns to recognize and attack these proteins, which helps to protect against the disease.
Are mRNA vaccines dangerous?
No, mRNA vaccines are not dangerous. They have been rigorously tested and found to be safe and effective. In fact, mRNA vaccines have been used in humans for decades, with no serious side effects reported.
Are mRNA vaccines in our food supply?
No, mRNA vaccines are not in our food supply. mRNA vaccines are injected into the body, and they are not stable enough to survive the digestive process. Even if they were somehow ingested, they would be broken down and destroyed by stomach acid.
Where did these claims come from?
It is not clear where these claims about mRNA vaccines originated. However, they are likely part of a larger effort to spread misinformation about vaccines. This misinformation can be harmful, as it can discourage people from getting vaccinated, which can lead to outbreaks of preventable diseases.
What should you do if you see these claims?
If you see claims about mRNA vaccines that are not supported by evidence, you should report them to a fact-checking organization. You can also help to spread accurate information about vaccines by sharing reputable sources with your friends and family.
mRNA vaccines are safe and effective, and they are not in our food supply. If you see claims about mRNA vaccines that are not supported by evidence, you should report them to a fact-checking organization. You can also help to spread accurate information about vaccines by sharing reputable sources with your friends and family.
This is an AI generated piece via Bard. Tune in to GMO Tuesday for a more in depth conversation about this subject as I have articles we will be discussing that refutes what the AI says. Which means that the AI is only as good as those whom program it. IMHO this has been programmed by the Propaganda Society of America…
Until Next Time…
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