Moderna Injection May Cause Hepatitis

Millions of people are still getting COVID-19 injections without being aware of their real risks, including hepatitis. Hepatitis, an inflammation of the liver, is usually caused by a virus; however, there are also autoimmune and immune-mediated forms.

When case reports of vaccine-induced immune-mediated hepatitis started popping up after COVID-19 shots, researchers noted, but wondered if they were just a coincidence. In a typical year, there are three cases of autoimmune hepatitis in every 100,000 people per year.

“[A]As the cohort of individuals vaccinated against COVID-19 increases, the previously reported cases could not rule out accidental development of autoimmune hepatitis,” researchers wrote in a letter to the editor in the Journal of Hepatology.1

However, a case report involving a 47-year-old previously healthy man changed his mind and showed compelling evidence that COVID-19 injections can cause hepatitis. “Immune-mediated hepatitis with the Moderna vaccine,” they wrote, “[is] no longer coincidence but confirmed.”2

Healthy man develops hepatitis after Moderna injection

The man in the case report received his first Moderna COVID-19 shot on April 26, 2021. Three days later, he developed malaise and jaundice, a yellowing of the skin that can occur if your liver doesn’t process red blood cells efficiently; it is a hallmark of hepatitis.

The man had had his liver function tested four years earlier, with the tests being normal, and had no history of acetaminophen use, which can cause liver damage, and only minimal alcohol consumption. But three days after the injection, liver testing results showed:

“Studies on April 30 showed serum bilirubin 190 mol/L (normal 0-20), alanine aminotransferase (ALT) 1.048 U/L (normal 10-49), alkaline phosphatase (ALP) 229 U/L (normal 30-130)…”

In late June, the man’s jaundice and liver function tests improved, but on July 6, 2021, he received a second dose of the Moderna injection. Within days, the jaundice returned and the liver function tests decreased. “The pattern of injury on histology was consistent with acute hepatitis, showing features of autoimmune hepatitis or possibly drug-induced liver injury (DILI), causing an autoimmune-like hepatitis,” the researchers explained, adding:

“This case illustrates immune-mediated hepatitis secondary to the Moderna vaccine, which on inadvertent re-exposure led to exacerbation of liver damage with impaired synthetic function. This occurred in a good human with no other medical problems. The onset of jaundice associated with the mRNA vaccine was unusual.” fast.”

Multiple cases of hepatitis reported after injections

The Journal of Hepatology paper noted that seven additional cases of suspected immune-mediated hepatitis have been reported following COVID-19 injections, including both Pfizer’s and Moderna’s.

They hope to raise awareness so that vaccination centers will routinely monitor for signs of immune-mediated hepatitis prior to administering second doses, stating, “Long-term follow-up of identified individuals will be essential in determining the prognosis of this immune-mediated liver injury.”5

In a separate letter to the editor, published in the Journal of Hepatology in June 2021, researchers reiterated their concern that COVID-19 injections could cause hepatitis. In this case, a 56-year-old woman developed severe autoimmune hepatitis after her first dose of Moderna’s COVID-19 injection.6

Before that, in April 2021, researchers also described a case of autoimmune hepatitis that developed after a COVID-19 injection, this time in a 35-year-old woman who was three months postpartum. In autoimmune hepatitis, the body’s immune system mistakenly attacks the liver, causing inflammation and damage, and it’s possible the injection triggered the autoimmunity via spike-targeted antibodies:7

“To our knowledge, this is the first reported episode of autoimmune hepatitis developing post-COVID-19 vaccination, raising concerns about the possibility of vaccine-induced autoimmunity. Since causality cannot be proven, it is it is possible that this association is just a coincidence.

However, severe cases of SARS-CoV-2 infection are characterized by an autoinflammatory dysregulation that contributes to tissue damage. Since the viral spike protein appears to be responsible for this, it is likely that vaccination-induced spike-targeting antibodies may also cause autoimmune diseases in predisposed individuals.”

Is molecular mimicry to blame?

Molecular mimicry may be the reason why mRNA COVID-19 injections cause autoimmune diseases.8 It occurs when similarities between different antigens confuse the immune system.

“Indeed, antibodies to the spike protein S1 of SARS-CoV-2 had high affinity against some human tissue proteins,” researchers wrote in the Journal of Autoimmunity.9 “Because vaccine mRNA encodes the same viral protein, they can cause autoimmune diseases cause in predisposed patients.” The team also reported a case of severe autoimmune hepatitis that developed two weeks after a 65-year-old woman received her first dose of Moderna’s COVID-19 shot.

Extensive tests were performed to rule out other causes of liver disease. This, along with the timing of the liver damage in relation to the injection and the fact that it resolved after treatment, “makes it very likely that AIH [autoimmune hepatitis] was caused by COVID-19 vaccination,” they wrote. They also suggested that only long-term follow-up would reveal the true magnitude of hepatitis risk after the injections, noting:10

“There is speculation that the vaccine may interfere with self-tolerance and trigger autoimmune reactions through cross-reactivity with host cells. Therefore, health care providers should remain vigilant during mass COVID-19 vaccination.”

mRNA COVID shots may increase autoimmune diseases

There are increasing reports of autoimmune diseases, including Guillain-Barré syndrome and primary biliary cholangitis, which destroy the bile ducts, that occur after COVID-19 injections.11 In another example of vaccine-induced autoimmunity, cases of immune thrombocytopenia (ITP) occurring days after COVID-19 injection have also been reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS).

“It is speculated that SARS-CoV-2 may impair self-tolerance and trigger autoimmune responses through cross-reactivity with host cells and that the COVID-19 mRNA vaccines may trigger the same response,” researchers from Ireland explained.13

They also reported the cause of autoimmune hepatitis that developed after a COVID-19 injection in a 71-year-old woman with no risk factors for autoimmune disease. She noted jaundice four days after the injection and had “clearly abnormal” liver function tests. The researchers pointed to the possibility that this is a case of vaccine-induced drug-induced liver damage and, like the other teams reporting similar cases, noted:14

“These findings raise the question of whether COVID-19 mRNA vaccination, through activation of the innate immune system and subsequent non-specific activation of autoreactive lymphocytes, can lead to the development of autoimmune diseases, including AIH or drug-induced liver injury with features of AIH.

The trigger, if present, may become more apparent over time, especially after discontinuation of immunosuppression. As with other autoimmune diseases related to vaccines, the causality or casualty factor will be difficult to separate… But it does raise the question of whether or not these individuals receive the second dose of an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine. should get.”

Facial paralysis is another little-known gunshot risk

During Phase 3 clinical trials of mRNA COVID-19 vaccines, more cases of facial paralysis occurred in the vaccine groups (7 of 35,654) compared to the placebo group (1 of 35,611), prompting the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to ordering vaccine recipients to be monitored for facial paralysis, sometimes called Bell’s palsy when it has no known cause

In March 2021, of the 133,883 adverse events reported following mRNA COVID-19 injections reported to the World Health Organization’s pharmacovigilance database, VigiBase, researchers identified 844 facial paralysis-related events, including (some cases reported multiple adverse events):

683 cases of facial paralysis 168 cases of facial paralysis 25 cases of facial spasms 13 cases of facial nerve disorders

The Phase 3 clinical trials of the COVID-19 mRNA vaccines had enough cases of Bell’s palsy, which is believed to have an autoimmune component, to suggest a possible safety signal16, which is information about a side effect that could are caused by a drug or vaccine that warrants further investigation. The signal was noticed by Dr. Gregory Poland of Mayo Clinic; yet the WHO denied it, saying the paralysis cases were no different from other viral vaccines.

Another case report published in Brain, Behavior & Immunity Health described a 57-year-old woman with a history of Bell’s palsy, who developed the condition less than 36 hours after receiving her second dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine. 17

Her symptoms, including a droopy face, got worse over the next 72 hours, and the case was significant enough that the researchers, with Adventist Health White Memorial in Los Angeles, suggested that further investigation might be warranted:18

“Given the accelerated production of the vaccine and the novelty associated with its manufacture, there may be information related to side effects and individual reactions that have yet to be discovered. As both the Moderna and Pfizer vaccine trials investigate Bell’s Palsy reported as medically attended adverse events, the association between vaccine administration and the onset of symptomatic Bell’s Palsy may warrant further investigation.

… With a previously found association between the administration of the inactivated flu vaccine and the onset of symptoms of Bell’s Palsy, the possibility of a causal relationship between these symptoms and the COVID-19 vaccine remains.”

Health effects of COVID-19 shots remain unknown

Despite assurances of safety from health officials, it is unknown at this time what the long-term effects of COVID-19 injections will be. However, spike proteins can circulate in your body after infection or injection and cause damage to cells, tissues and organs. “Spike protein is a deadly protein,” said Dr. Peter McCullough, an internist, cardiologist and trained epidemiologist, in a video on Rumble.19

The World Council for Health (WCH), a global coalition of health-focused and civil society organizations working to broaden public health knowledge, has released a guide to spike protein detoxification20 that provides clear steps you can take to may reduce the effects. of toxic spike proteins, whether you’ve had COVID-19 or received a COVID-19 injection.

The following 10 compounds are the “essentials” when it comes to spike protein detoxification. Here’s a good place to start when developing a more comprehensive health strategy:

Vitamin D

Vitamin C



Nigella seed





milk thistle extract

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