posted ago by ghost_of_aswartz ago by ghost_of_aswartz +17 / -0

The coronavirus uses the spike-protein for entry into cells. It targets the ACE2 receptor of cells, so it's very specific.

These covid "vaccines" make our cells produce spike protein, and btw, until I know otherwise, it seems that the mRNA ones don't target any specific type of cell; but the Johnson and johnson ones target non-red blood cells. I say J&J (and astrazeneca) don't target RBC's because RBCs don't have a nucleus and therefore aren't affected by it. RBCs give up their nucleus to hold more iron in order to carry oxygen. So no DNA means no spike for them.

I've tried to figure out if these 'vaccines' target a specific type of cell and I've not been able to determine that. Correct me if I'm wrong that they just basically get into any cell they come across (in blood -- RBCs, endothelial (arteries), platelets and white blood cells) and produce spike.

Ok so visualize this: a virus with spikes...a ball with spikes for simplicity. That's your coronavirus. It infects your cells and makes more virus and more spikes.

Now visualize this: the injection which injects code which goes into the cells, and produces only spikes. Where do the spikes go? They migrate to the surface of the cell, according to all the stories about how these vaccines work

So now you have a giant ball with spikes. Ya dig?

Now you have RBCs floating around, some with spikes some without, and they encounter, as in bounce into, another cell with spikes.

The spike from that cell is designed to 'latch onto ACE2 receptor' -- remember? That's how the virus enters. Its spike is designed to hit the ACE2 receptor and then "open a channel into which the virus can deposit it's payload into the cell, which is viral protein code'

In the case where the RBC hits another spike infected cell, the cell conjoins the RBC together. Now you have a pair.

Now this pair bumbles around, and hits another RBC right on ITS ACE2 receptor...that one sticks too

Like Velcro -- the injection infected cells are the 'hook' and the RBCs are like the 'loops'. They accumulate, they stick together and become an accretion, a thrombosis, a blood clot.

RBCs aren't the only type of cell that have ACE2; the endothelial cells that make up the veins and arteries also have ace2, so then this 'mobile clot' can hit a spot where it links up to the artery / vein wall, and suddenly you have a blood clot that will just grow. You just velcroed a clot to a blood vessel.

Furthermore, ACE2 is present in arterial and venous endothelial cells and arterial smooth muscle cells in all of the organs studied^[1]

I could be wrong about this. I'm not a medical doctor, or have any business in the medical field; nor am i a molecular biologist. But I can read and piece things together. If I'm wrong, please explain the parts where I'm wrong and please be specific.

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DONTRUMP 0 points ago +2 / -2

what is your name?