An individual who has received a mRNA vaccine will have an established change to their DNA (after all that is the purpose of the mRNA structure (See ). This includes the blood and organs of the body. All will have a change as a result of the vaccine and the DNA structure will have changed for the entire physical system.

This begs several questions.

If the vaccine recipient donates blood, will that blood contain the mRNA structure or at least the altered DNA structure?

In the past a history of people being infected with a virus such as Hepatitis and HIV have been known through blood transfusion from infected blood so it is eminently possible that any change in the blood will be passed on to the recipient.

The blood will contain the altered DNA of course so this is likely to have an unknown effect on the recipient. When giving blood transfusions the type of blood to give the patient is important as there are several types of blood (There are eight main blood types: A positive, A negative, B positive, B negative, AB positive, AB negative, O positive and O negative. The positive and negative refers to your Rh type (once called Rhesus). Google – Blood types) and giving the wrong type can cause issues. If the DNA of the blood is changed and different to the recipients, will that type of DNA, cause further problems?

This question was asked by an Irish Inquiry from one of their viewers in an interview recently with a Dr. Dolores Cahill & Ivor Cummins and the response was ‘don’t take blood by someone who has been vaccinated.’

The same goes for donated organs. If the vaccinated individual donates a kidney, say, to an unvaccinated individual will that kidney pass on the altered DNA structure to the new kidney recipient? Or will it simply create further compatibility issues for the recipient? If so how does one address that? With donated organs, the blood type of the donor must be compatible with the recipient. (Blood type O is considered the universal donor. People with blood type O can give to any other blood type. Blood type AB is called the universal recipient because they can receive an organ or blood from people with any blood type).Usually with donated organs incompatibility is addressed with finding the closes match with HLA Typing. HLA typing is also called “tissue typing”. HLA stands for human leukocyte antigen. Antigens are proteins on the cells in the body. Over 100 different antigens have been identified, but there are six which are the most important when it comes to organ transplants. Of these six antigens, we inherit three from each parent.

Except in cases of identical twins and some siblings, it is rare to get a six-antigen match between two people, especially if they are unrelated. Kidneys are very successfully transplanted between two people with no matching antigens. A person can make antibodies against another person’s HLA antigens. Antibodies can result from blood transfusions, pregnancy, infections or even a viral illness. Having one of these events does not mean a person will make antibodies but they could. If a recipient has strong antibodies against a donor’s HLA, the risk of rejection is high and a donor would be declined for that recipient. But when it comes to organs that have had their DNA altered by virtual of a vaccine it is unlikely that the DNA will affect the rest of the body. It is the HIA antibodies that are important and are those which are sometimes addressed with drugs or medications to ensure acceptance of the donated organ by he body.

So the likelihood of receiving an altered DNA from an organ transplant is minimal.

Conclusion: It would be prudent then before receiving a blood transfusion or organ transplant to ask if the blood was originated from someone vaccinated with a mRNA vaccine.

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