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Messenger RNA from COVID-19 Vaccines Found In Breast Milk

The new study goes counter to the previous official narrative that the vaccine “stays in the arm” and highlights the remarkable lack of knowledge about the vaccines and their effects.

LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK — When the vaccines were rolled out, officials stated that the mRNA spike protein would stay at the injection site, that is – in the arm. Now, a study published in Journal of the American Medical Association Pediatrics by research staff at NYU Medical School confirms that the vaccine has been found in human breast milk.

“These data demonstrate for the first time to our knowledge the biodistribution of COVID-19 vaccine mRNA to mammary cells and the potential ability of tissue EVs to package the vaccine mRNA that can be transported to distant cells. Little has been reported on lipid nanoparticle biodistribution and localization in human tissues after COVID-19 mRNA vaccination,” the authors of the study state.

These findings go sharply counter to the narrative that was disseminated by vaccine proponents. For example, a Harvard Medical School contributor wrote in October of last year: “When you receive the vaccine, the small vaccine particles are used up by your muscle cells at the injection site, and thus are unlikely to get into breast milk.”

The new study also says that vaccine mRNA was not detected in pre-vaccination or post-vaccination beyond two days of collection, and that breastfeeding after this window would be safe: “The sporadic presence and trace quantities of COVID-19 vaccine mRNA detected in EBM suggest that breastfeeding after COVID-19 mRNA vaccination is safe, particularly beyond 48 hours after vaccination.”

But such statements by the study authors are based on an assumption that the COVID-19 vaccines are safe in general. The Florida Standard reported yesterday on leading British cardiologist Dr. Aseem Malhotra’s call to stop the vaccinations – especially due to an observation of unusually high numbers of cardiovascular adverse events.

Contrary to the most recent study on mRNA found in breast milk, Reuters reported in June 2021 – also based on a study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association – that mRNA was not found in breast milk. This illustrates the remarkable lack of knowledge and reliable data on the COVID vaccines and their effects – substances that have been injected into millions of people worldwide.