There is a discussion to be had on this matter. Talking through the issues would not give ‘false balance’ to ‘misinformation.’
There is relevant science to be shared and debated.
On this page, you will find the following:
- Reasons why we should investigate the safety of blood donations from vaccinated individuals.
- A range of research highlighting scientific discoveries that bring the safety of blood donation from Covid vaccine recipients into question.
- A sample template letter to use when contacting the NZ Blood Service with your concerns.
During the early weeks and months of the Covid vaccine rollout, experts constantly assured the public that the vaccine was well-tested, safe, and effective. The Government and media roundly rejected the notion that the world’s citizens were unofficial participants in an unmonitored 4th stage clinical trial.
Definitive statements from experts on radio interviews, zoom calls, and in newspaper articles promised that the vaccine solution remained in the deltoid muscle and did not make its way into the blood of vaccine recipients. Further comments explained that the mRNA was short-lived and, alongside the other vaccine components, was cleared from the body within days.
They were wrong.
They were wrong because they based their opinions on assumptions instead of pursuing solid evidence.
You cannot find what you do not seek – the absence of evidence does not equal evidence of absence.
Experts and media continue to draw similarities with existing vaccines, as though the technology is comparable. Such comparisons fail in the scientific stakes, like comparing apples with Frankenstein.
Kiwis need numbers, data, and evidence. People should be aware that the NZ public is being invited to trust reassurances and appeals to authority in place of scientific proof.
The Precautionary Principle
The precautionary principle is a broad epistemological, philosophical and legal approach to innovations with the potential to cause harm when extensive scientific knowledge is lacking. It emphasises caution, pausing, and review before leaping into new innovations that may prove disastrous.
Science has been playing ‘catch up’ for two years to amass safety data for the mRNA Covid vaccines due to the warp-speed development and rollout to the world’s population. Pfizer’s placebo control group was offered the vaccine after two months, effectively ending the potential for any meaningful data to come from the trial.
Research into the safety of blood donations from mRNA-vaccinated individuals is sorely lacking.
The decision by the New Zealand Blood Service (NZBS) to ignore emerging safety signals regarding the presence of spike protein, mRNA, and lipid nanoparticles in the blood and organs of vaccine recipients is unfathomable.
At the very least, the NZBS should impose a 28-day stand down for the Covid vaccines available in NZ.