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In response to the ongoing challenges posed by COVID-19, researchers in China have developed a groundbreaking oral vaccine specifically designed for cows. This innovative vaccine prompts cows to produce mRNA substances in their milk, offering a potential solution for vaccinating humans through the food supply.

The scientists' study explains that the oral mRNA vaccine relies on a unique component called "bovine milk-derived exosomes," or milk-exos, which carry the receptor-derived binding domain (RBD) of the SARS-CoV-2 virus as an immunogen.

Through their experiments, the researchers observed that RBD mRNA, when delivered via milk-derived exosomes, could generate RBD peptide in vitro in 293 cells. Furthermore, it successfully stimulated the production of neutralizing antibodies against RBD in mice used for testing.

The study's abstract concludes, "These results indicate that a bovine milk-derived exosome-based mRNA vaccine could serve as a novel strategy to prevent SARS-CoV-2 infection. Moreover, it could function as an innovative oral delivery system for mRNA."

The question arises: Could mRNA become a new food additive for public health? Faced with the challenge of low voluntary uptake of mRNA injections, communist China has taken the initiative to develop an involuntary, food-based oral inoculation.

If these inoculations were to become commercialized, it may become commonplace for individuals to receive a "vaccine" whenever they consume everyday food items, such as cereal or ice cream. By concealing mRNA within non-organic, commercially available milk and dairy products, individuals would unknowingly consume vaccines.

This method presents a potential avenue for global authorities to administer COVID-19 vaccines repeatedly via the food supply. Communist China is at the forefront of normalizing food-based oral vaccines for public consumption.

Research indicates that mice fed milk containing mRNA were able to absorb it through their gastrointestinal tracts. The mRNA then entered the bloodstream and lymphatic tissue of the rodents, as evidenced by the production of antibodies within their bodies.

As previously mentioned, there is evidence suggesting that meat from cows and other food animals that received mRNA injections can contain traces of mRNA. Consequently, consuming conventionally produced meat, such as steak from vaccinated cattle, could inadvertently lead to COVID-19 vaccination.

To concerned ranchers, one of our readers kindly requested that cattle, chickens, and other livestock not be vaccinated with mRNA shots. They suggested supporting organic meat producers who clearly label their products as grass-fed and unvaccinated—thus free from mRNA. When feasible, raising one's own livestock is also recommended.

Another reader shared that in Washington state, the health department has already mandated the vaccination of animals imported from other states for "fake avian flu."

Concerning the forced vaccination policy for out-of-state animals, a commenter speculated that it might be part of a plan to induce diseases or weaken immune systems to create future pandemics. They drew parallels with the previous flu vaccine campaign and expressed skepticism regarding the intended purpose of these mRNA shots—whether they were specifically targeting COVID-19 or involved gene editing or self-assembling robots.

Amidst these developments, individuals are left wondering how to resist these efforts to introduce mRNA substances into their bodies by any means necessary.