Peace is Childbirth.
Chimeric spike issues are something I hadn't imagined when I created this site. The template theme was a forum for new mothers and my new theme grew on top of it, retaining a few of the example pics and modifying suggestions. My focus switched to Covid19 care as it emerged and then I got sick early and really had to figure out self-care needs as I worsened. Citrus peel was a turn-around. The bioflavonoids have anti-viral power and the pectin/fiber content is also protective against some spike features. The miscarriage rate since the CoV injections started is dramatic/horrific and a reflection of spike risks, likely from cholinergic blocking effects of the S1 subunit. The gene sequence is not exactly inclusive of snake venom toxin as much as it causes similar effects. The nicotinic Acetylcholine Receptors (nAChRs) are critical for implantation of a new baby in the uterus and development. The excessive menstrual bleeding may also be related to nAChR cholinergic blocking and colitis, hearing issues, myocarditis, . . . snake venom toxin is considered deadly because of the paralytic effect of inhibiting cholinergic messaging. Nicotine lozenges may block the receptors from spike and restore function - it helped my colitis flair-up after passive exposure to a busy medical office for several hours and/or my parents injections. Passive exposure to exosomes can transfer genetic material too and is called " passive vaccination " in mRNA gene treatment animal studies. See my document Exosomes . It has an overview summary about exosomes within the body as a cell to cell specific messaging system and with others - pheromones are exosomes, and some of the animal research studies. As a public health prenatal counselor, suggesting nicotine during pregnancy is the last thing I would dream of - yet here I am in 2022 saying we are in difficult times for childbearing. When push comes to shove, strategies may need to be changed. If mRNA injection were accepted, then the unknowns are extreme. Not trying to conceive for a while and focusing on self care and detox first may be a good idea - for males and females. Having babies takes too and the sperm is providing half the DNA, and it can be damaged during production ( Carrell, 2013 )( Pourmasumi, et al, 2017 ) which takes 73 days. I use tiny pieces of 4 mg lozenges as the better price deal and less sugar and I like the effect on my ADHD so I haven't tried to quit to see if colitis symptoms flaired up worse again. Passive re-exposure happens too occasionally and causes flu like symptoms. I treat myself with extra of my healing strategies, pomegranate peel tea and others, and get better within a day or two. It seems allergy like sensitization occurs - re-exposures can come on fast like a bad head cold. Intranasal rinse after being out can help as the nose is the body's natural defense against coronavirus with IgA antibodies not found in the lungs. Stop it in the nose and it is easier to end. That may also be why early treatment is effective. See my Protocol Collation & Therapy Goals for more information about intranasal rinse and other topics, ( document ). My condolences to anyone who has lost a baby or loved one during Covid, for whatever reason. Disclaimer: This information is provided for educational purposes within the guidelines of fair use. While I am a Registered Dietitian this information is not intended to provide individual health guidance. Please see a health professional for individual health care purposes . Reference List ( Carrell, 2013 ) Carrell, D.T. ed., 2013. Paternal influences on human reproductive success . Cambridge University Press. Available at: https://scholar.google.com/scholar_lookup?title=Paternal+influences+on+human+reproductive+success&author=DT+Carrell&publication_year=2013& (Accessed: 21 October 2022) ( Pourmasumi, et al, 2017 ) Pourmasumi S, Sabeti P, Rahiminia T, Mangoli E, Tabibnejad N, Talebi AR. The etiologies of DNA abnormalities in male infertility: An assessment and review. Int J Reprod Biomed. 2017 Jun;15(6):331-344. PMID: 29177237; PMCID: PMC5605854. Available at: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5605854/ (Accessed: 21 October 2022)