Claims that the new mRNA vaccine offerings from the likes of pharmaceutical giants, Pfizer & Moderna can change the recipients DNA have been circulating since early on in this pandemic.
The fact-checkers has heavily debunked such claims, they point out, that these are mRNA vaccines which are ‘intended’ to modify your messenger RNA cells, not your DNA cells.
For anyone that remembers high school biology they will remember that mRNA are disposable cells created when required.
- Through a process known as transcription, an RNA copy of a DNA sequence for creating a given protein is made.
- This copy – mRNA – travels from the nucleus of the cell to the part of the cell known as the cytoplasm, which houses ribosomes. Ribosomes are complex machinery in the cells that are responsible for making proteins.
- Then, through another process known as translation, ribosomes ‘read’ the mRNA, and follow the instructions, creating the protein step by step.
- The cell then expresses the protein and it, in turn, carries out its designated function in the cell or the body. 
As a simple analogy, think of your DNA as the hard disk on a computer, where all your programs and data is stored, and RAM as mRNA where programs are run in real time.
When your computer needs to run a program, it will replicate data from the hard disk into RAM and execute. However, as with mRNA, any sequence of data held in RAM is cleared once it is no longer required.
So sticking to this analogy for a little longer, can RAM alter data on the hard disk?
It absolutely can, if the program executed in RAM has instruction to rewrite, or add data to the hard disk this can be carried out.
Now lets take a look at a report from Childrens Health Defense:
A DecemberpreprintaboutSARS-CoV-2, by scientists at Harvard and Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), produced findings about wild coronavirus that raise questions about how viral RNA operates.
Their key findings were as follows: SARS-CoV-2 RNAs “can be reverse transcribed in human cells,” “these DNA sequences can be integrated into the cell genome and subsequently be transcribed” (a phenomenon called “retro-integration”) — and there are viable cellular pathways to explain how this happens.
According to Ph.D. biochemist and molecular biologistDr. Doug Corrigan, these important findings (which run contrary to “current biological dogma”) belong to thecategoryof “Things We Were Absolutely and Unequivocally Certain Couldn’t Happen Which Actually Happened.” – Childrens Health Defense
Could it be that humans do not yet know everything there is to know about how the human genome works?
Are corporate owned scientists playing around with things we still no very little about?
Yes, and yes it seems, the article goes on:
In a second blog post, written after the preprint came out, Corrigan emphasized that the Harvard-MIT findings about coronavirus RNA have major implications for mRNA vaccines — a fact he describes as “the big elephant in the room.”
While not claiming that vaccine RNA will necessarily behave in the same way as coronavirus RNA — that is, permanently altering genomic DNA — Corrigan believes that the possibility exists and deserves close scrutiny.
As the phrase “reverse transcription” implies, the DNA-to-mRNA pathway is not always a one-way street. Enzymes called reverse transcriptases can also convert RNA into DNA, allowing the latter to be integrated into the DNA in the cell nucleus. – Childrens Health Defense
So while there is still no evidence that the mRNA vaccines can result in the recipient’s DNA being permanently altered, it certainly quashes any claims they do not.
We do know that ‘Reverse transcription’ can occur and in fact geneticists report that over 40% of mammalian genomes comprise the products of reverse transcription.
So please, when people dismiss claims that mRNA vaccines may change your DNA, please point them to this article. Teach them about ‘reverse transcription’ and ask them how they can be sure that it doesn’t occur in the body after receiving the new experimental mRNA vaccines.
Let me know what you think in the comments below