Human Protein/DNA

Which vaccines contain human protein and DNA?

There are FIVE different vaccines that contain human protein and DNA. VaxCalc produces a customized Ingredient Report based upon your vaccine choices that alerts you to the presence of human protein/DNA in any vaccine that you may be considering. The customized, detailed Ingredient Report, available to VaxCalc subscribers, provides extensive detail about each of the different sources of human protein and DNA.

The long-term risks to human health of injecting infants, children and adults with human protein/DNA have never been studied.

VaxCalc makes it easy to identify and avoid these unethical and possibly dangerous ingredients.

Where does the human protein and DNA come from?

Fetal Cell Lines

One cell line was developed in September 1966 from lung tissue taken from a 14 week fetus aborted for psychiatric reasons from a 27 year old physically healthy woman. Another was derived from the lung tissue of a 3-month old aborted human female fetus. The VaxCalc Ingredient Report, available to VaxCalc subscribers, provides important information about what this particular cell line has been treated with to enhance growth of the cells.

Human albumin derived from human blood

The vaccine package inserts do not specify the source of the human blood. However, this investigative report provides some clues. For a deeper understanding of the market in human blood, read this Forbes article: The Guys Who Trade Your Blood For Profit.

Genetically engineered human albumin derived from yeast

The patent for one formulation says that human albumin derived from human blood "has the disadvantage of being derived from donated human blood with the attendant risk of contamination with infectious agents."

The patent also says that: "To achieve a stable pharmaceutical drug product, excipients are sometimes added... Human Serum Albumin (HSA) as well as a variety of sugars, salts, amino acids and detergents has been found to be useful excipients in both peptide drug and vaccine formulations... Albumin can be produced in recombinant micro-organisms (GMO) such as the yeasts Saccharomyces cerevisiae." Saccharomyces cerevisiae is also known as brewer's yeast.

What can you do about this?

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