A new study finds autism-like behaviors in male offspring when pregnant rats are given BNT162b2, the Pfizer mRNA COVID-19 vaccine. This single study clearly refutes the mantra of Big Pharma that “vaccines do not, and cannot, cause autism.”
The study found significant alterations in WNT gene expressions in male and female rats. The researchers mention the limitations of animal studies and state that “caution should be exercised in generalizing these results to humans.” The researchers also state the need for “rigorous clinical studies” in humans in order to “understand the mechanisms at play.” This study was performed by independent researchers, not by the vaccine manufacturers or the federal government.
The study examined “gene expression of WNT, brain-derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF) levels, specific cytokines, m-TOR expression, neuropathology, and autism-related neurobehavioral outcomes in a rat model.” The researchers’ findings reveal that the “mRNA BNT162b2 vaccine significantly alters WNT gene expression and BDNF levels in both male and female rats, suggesting a profound impact on key neurodevelopmental pathways.
Notably, male rats exhibited pronounced autism-like behaviors, characterized by a marked reduction in social interaction and repetitive patterns of behavior. Furthermore, there was a substantial decrease in neuronal counts in critical brain regions, indicating potential neurodegeneration or altered neurodevelopment. Male rats also demonstrated impaired motor performance, evidenced by reduced coordination and agility.”
There was a published study about WNT signaling that will help us better understand the significance of these findings. This study states, “The WNT signaling pathway plays a role in the development of the central nervous system, and growing evidence indicates that WNT also regulates the structure and function of the adult nervous system. WNT components are key regulators of a variety of developmental processes, including embryonic patterning, cell specification, and cell polarity.”
In a report by Jeffrey Jaxen for The HighWire, he states, “This is just a rat study, it’s not 1-1 for humans. More research needs to be done, and long-term studies need to be done because nobody is doing them. Pfizer’s not doing them; the U.S. government is not doing them. We need other researchers to step up and do the job the government’s not doing.”
While the CDC makes bold claims about the safety and efficacy of the mRNA COVID-19 vaccines for pregnant mothers, no research has been done regarding the neurodevelopment of the offspring after birth. The CDC claims that the vaccines are “beneficial to both the pregnant person and the baby.” The findings of this study are enough to question whether the CDC’s conclusion considers all of the potential risks that may be associated with these vaccines.
Del Bigtree brought up the controversial topic of how other vaccines may be contributing to higher rates of autism spectrum disorder. “What about the other vaccines?” Bigtree asked. “All sorts of studies like this too on the other vaccines. When we’ve investigated it, with all of our research, we cannot find any way for science to refute that vaccines aren’t contributing to autism. Once again, when does autism start going from 1 in 10,000 to roughly 1 in 30? It is exactly the point where the vaccine program starts exploding. There’s a smoking gun, but whether or not it’s truly a smoking gun, it is a signal, which is all science must look at. Is there something sparking off and giving a specific time? What should we look at that lit that fuse? Ironically or shockingly, there’s one product that keeps being left out of that investigation.”
An investigation and study into the vaccine injury compensation fund published in 2011 found that the program compensated at least 83 cases of brain damage and autism from vaccine injuries. One of these cases paid $1.5 million in 2010 for vaccine injury that occurred in 2000 after being vaccinated against nine diseases during one office visit.
The CDC continues to make assertions of fact that “vaccines do not cause autism.” Paul Offit, a member of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP), said “You can never really say MMR doesn’t cause autism. Frankly, when you get in front of the media, you better get used to saying it because otherwise, people hear a door being left open, and a door shouldn’t be left open.” The ACIP is responsible for determining what vaccines end up on the childhood immunization schedule.