A Pathologist Summary of What These Jabs Do to the Brain and Other Organs
Ryan Cole, MD
Dr. Ryan Cole is a Mayo-Clinic-trained pathologist with, as he admits, way too much education. In other words, if you are looking for good credentials, he is more than qualified. He asks some good questions. Even well-educated people still ask questions. Here is one of his questions: after more than eleven thousand deaths reported after Covid vaccinations (or clot shots), why are we just now getting around to doing the first autopsy?
Benefit of autopsies
Autopsies may be expensive, but we seem to have billions of dollars to spend promoting clot shots for children who do not need them. It is always informative to look at where the money is going when you want to know what is really going on. Billions for promotion, peanuts for safety studies or autopsies.
There is significant evidence of other problems besides the thousands of deaths reported to the CDC. Pfizer’s own rat studies showed a 16 percent decrease in fertility. One can argue that no proof exists that vaccines have caused the reported deaths. It could all be a diabolical coincidence. Rat studies don’t absolutely prove anything about human reactions. Okay, but you do not find what you do not look for—especially when you try very hard not to look for it. If we follow the precautionary principle, the Covid vaccines are guilty until proven innocent. If we really want to be safe, stop the vaccines until we prove the evidence is just “coincidence.”
Cole explains evidence that spike proteins are toxic and highly attracted to ACE2 receptors, which are very common in the brain, heart, kidneys, reproductive organs (and other unimportant things like that). Is that a problem? He says he has seen a ten-to twenty-fold increase in uterine cancer in the last six months. Is that a problem?
There are no long-term safety data. As of this writing, the Covid shots still have not been fully approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), not that that means anything. They are experimental. Why is it irresponsible or dangerous to refuse to be part of a reckless experiment? My thumb is UP. Is that a problem?
This article appeared in Wise Traditions in Food, Farming and the Healing Arts, the quarterly journal of the Weston A. Price Foundation, Fall 2021🖨️ Print post