Study Proves COVID Shots Can Cause Off-Target Immune Responses



Understanding mRNA and the Covid Vaccine: a conversation with Dr. Drew Weissman, MD, PhD







Mercola | 18 December 2023


  • In early 2021, Stephanie Seneff, Ph.D., warned that the replacing of uracil with synthetic methylpseudouridine in the COVID shots — a process known as codon optimization — could cause severe health problems
  • Recent research confirms this, showing that the use of methylpseudouridine can cause a glitch in the decoding, thereby triggering the production of off-target aberrant proteins. The antibodies that develop as a result may, in turn, trigger off-target immune reactions
  • According to the authors, off-target cellular immune responses occur in 25% to 30% of people who have received the COVID shot
  • According to an anonymous source, there’s evidence suggesting Pfizer and BioNTech fabricated data to hide this “glitch” from regulators
  • Previous research has demonstrated that codon optimization can result in misshaped and misfolded proteins that don’t match the natural protein being emulated, and that these misshapen proteins can trigger immunogenicity that in some cases may not become apparent until years later