Since 2018, pork producers have been using customizable mRNA-based “vaccines” on their herds. One example is Sequivity, an RNA-based vaccine developed by Merck Animal Health. There is no way to know specifically which producers are using these vaccines.
In addition to the avian influenza RNA shot for chickens licensed in 2015, newer mRNA-lipid nanoparticle shots for avian influenza are also in the works.
No mRNA vaccines are approved for use yet for cattle, but Iowa State University is working on an mRNA shot for cows, and lobbyists for the Cattlemen’s Association recently confirmed they intend to use mRNA “vaccines” in cattle, which might affect both dairy and beef.
The question is, should we be concerned about mRNA from vaccines in pork, chicken and beef?
In an interview I did with Stefano Scoglio about this a few months ago, he reported that there is zero evidence that injecting any living organism with mRNA makes them produce the desired protein. There are no studies in which they injected an mRNA vaccine and measured the result—that is, the protein in the blood or tissues. If this were a real phenomenon, there should be hundreds of such studies.
Instead they use non-specific antibodies without controls. These only show that the injections cause tissue damage which then binds with these antibodies, which are probably tissue-repair proteins and have nothing to do with “immunity.”
That said, there is no doubt that injecting mRNA sequences along with the rest of the toxic brew is extraordinarily harmful to people and animals. These added chemicals, nanoparticles, synthetic lipids, hydrogels and perhaps graphene oxide poison the animals, make them sick and collect in certain sensitive tissues.
They are not, however, “geneticallly modified.”
So, even though there is no evidence that mRNA in vaccines causes the formation of toxic proteins, we all should try to obtain our meat and dairy products from small farmers who use no vaccines or chemicals of any sort. That is the only safe and reasonable way to obtain meat.
TEN WAYS TO SUPPORT LOCAL FARMS AND FOOD PRODUCERS
- Contact a local Weston A. Price Foundation chapter leader near you to get a list of local food sources.
- If there is no chapter leader near you, visit your state Department of Agriculture to identify local farms and farmers markets. Plus, consider starting a chapter: westonaprice.org/start-a-chapter-2/#gsc.tab=0
- Check realmilk.com for dairy farms.
- Visit farmmatch.com to see whether farms deliver in your area.
- Visit health food stores to see which local products they carry; when possible, purchase the local product (for example: local meat, cheese or ferments).
- Once you know what is available, consider committing to WAPF’s “50-50 Pledge,” which means spending at least 50 percent of your food dollars on purchases from local sources. If you can’t manage half, decide how much and which foods you will obtain from local sources.
- Once you have a list of farms, check the farms’ “About us” webpage to see whether they match your values, price range and location.
- Place an order with a local farm. Consider the order a trial run to see whether you want to continue ordering.
- Visit a farmers market. When you go, know what to look for—do not simply ask “Are you organic?” Most farms are not officially certified as organic but will be happy to tell you about their practices.
- If satisfied, spread the word using social media, reviews and word of mouth.
This article appeared in Wise Traditions in Food, Farming and the Healing Arts, the quarterly journal of the Weston A. Price Foundation, Summer 2023🖨️ Print post