By Emily Mangiaracina
Newly published research has found “trace amounts of COVID-19 vaccine mRNA” in the breast milk of almost half of the women studied.
The results of the study, published Monday by the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) Pediatrics, prompted the medical group to urge “caution” in breastfeeding infants six months or younger “in the first two days after maternal COVID-19 vaccination.”
COVID shot mRNA was detected in five of the 11 women studied, up to 45 hours post-injection.
The journal issued the warning despite the fact that, as it noted, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) had recommended “offering the COVID-19 mRNA vaccines to breastfeeding individuals, although the possible passage of vaccine mRNAs in breast milk” to infants 6 months and younger was not previously investigated.
“So is every CA doctor who told pregnant and lactating mothers that the vaccine was ‘completely safe’ going to lose their license for spreading misinformation now?” remarked AJ Kay on Twitter, in response to the study’s findings.
The study authors claimed that the “sporadic presence” and “trace quantities” of mRNA detected in the mothers’ breast milk “suggest that breastfeeding after COVID-19 mRNA vaccination is safe, particularly beyond 48 hours after vaccination.”
However, they do not address the possible presence of spike proteins (which the mRNA is intended to produce) in the mothers’ milk even after the mRNA itself is no longer present.
In 2021, a mother reported the death of her infant, whom she was breastfeeding while she received a Pfizer mRNA shot, to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reaction Reporting System (VAERS). The baby was found to have developed inflammation in the walls of his medium-sized arteries, known as Kawasaki disease, and he died a little over a month after his mother’s “vaccination,” from “clots in his severely inflamed arteries.”
“I am curious if the spike protein could have gone through the breast milk and caused an inflammatory response in my child,” wrote the mother in the report. “They say Kawasaki disease presents very similarly to the Multi-System Inflammatory Syndrome in children that they are seeing in post Covid infections.”
She further pointed out that, since it is widely acknowledged that COVID-19 antibodies are passed on through breastmilk, “why wouldn’t the spike protein also go through the breastmilk and potentially cause problems?”
Byram Bridle, a Canadian vaccine researcher and viral immunologist, asserted that spike protein transmission via breast milk is, in fact, a danger, and in May 2021, Bridle warned podcast listeners of this possibility.
He cited Pfizer’s “biodistribution study” of the lipid nanoparticle carrier in its mRNA injection, which showed that the nanoparticles unexpectedly dispersed to organs throughout the body. This means the nanoparticles would release mRNA wherever they are taken up in the body, which would then produce spike proteins.
According to The Epoch Times, a recent study claims to have found “irrefutable proof of causality” that the mRNA-based COVID shots induce long-lasting expression of the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein in many organs, where they cause autoimmune-like inflammation that can lead to grace organ damage.
Bridle said that “any proteins in the blood will get concentrated in breast milk,” and that “we have found evidence of suckling infants experiencing bleeding disorders in the gastrointestinal tract” in VAERS.
Another VAERS report describes the death of a five-month-old breastfed infant whose mother received a second dose of Pfizer’s jab. The following day, the baby refused to nurse, developed a fever, and was later hospitalized with a diagnosis of Thrombotic Thrombocytopenic Purpura, a rare blood disorder in which blood clots form in small blood vessels throughout the body, before dying.
Various other VAERS reports have been made of nursing babies who developed viral meningitis, seizures, diarrhea, vomiting, fevers, hives, and other adverse reactions shortly after their mothers’ COVID injections, including an autoimmune condition that causes hair to fall out.
The JAMA Pediatrics study published Monday further notes that “the potential interference of COVID-19 vaccine mRNA with the immune response to multiple routine vaccines given to infants during the first 6 months of age needs to be considered.”
“It is critical that lactating individuals be included in future vaccination trials to better evaluate the effect of mRNA vaccines on lactation outcomes,” the study concluded.