Confused About mRNA “Vaccines” in Meat? That’s Exactly How They Want It

Meat Vaccines

Rumors have been circulating about mRNA vaccines in livestock.  Fact-checkers have been scoffing, but what’s really going on?  Could we be eating animals that have been treated with mRNA?  How do we know what’s in the meat at our grocery store?

PORK: Yes, it’s probably been treated with mRNA.

Unfortunately, if you’ve been eating pork from the grocery stores, even organic pork, it’s probably been treated with mRNA because pork producers have been using mRNA products since 2018.  Merck’s SEQUIVITY platform is used with different sequences of various porcine diseases, including swine flu, to get immune responses in pigs.

Interestingly enough, sow mortality rates have increased slightly, from 11.1% in 2017 to 12.6% in 2021.  However, raising animals in large quantities is very complex; increased mortality could be linked to countless factors, and many producers admit they don’t have enough qualified employees to pay optimal attention to animals.   The only certainty here is, new pharmaceutical products have not been a magic bullet for the pork industry’s problems.

I guess we, as a society, don’t have enough money for more agricultural and veterinary workers so that hog farmers can optimally monitor the pigs that will become our food.  And yet, it’s still full steam ahead with ever-more-complicated bioengineering solutions.  A few months ago, GenVax Technologies, a startup that wants to bring self-amplifying mRNA (saRNA) technologies to animal health, received $6.5 million to begin producing vaccines 100% specific to African Swine Fever variants that may be circulating in pork herds.  There always seems to be enough money for mRNA.

Sound familiar?

If this sounds similar to a product widely used on humans the past few years, that’s because it is.  As in human mRNA treatments, Merck claims that the RNA can’t replicate itself and only lasts a short time in the animals’ bodies.  They also say that animals do not shed any RNA particles.  Given the wide range of findings in humans after mRNA treatments, however, I think the public has reason to be skeptical.


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Now, my first thought when I heard about this was disbelief.  Ed Dowd’s Cause Unknown gives very detailed evidence of increasing death rates from the past two years; I couldn’t imagine anyone responsible for livestock trying out a product with so much potential to negatively affect profit margins.

But most people dying from “unknown causes” have not been dropping dead immediately after receiving medical treatments.  Many deaths occur weeks or months later.  Age dates for pig slaughter vary somewhat, depending on what the pigs are wanted for, but typically range between 4 and 10 months.  Pigs’ natural lifespans, however, are between ten and fifteen years, which means that the pigs used for meat are butchered early in their lives.  Who knows what we’d see if the pigs reached even 50% of their natural life span?

BEEF: It’s not treated with mRNA. YET.

Regarding beef, the National Cattlemen’s Beef Association has pooh-poohed online talk about the potential for mRNA vaccines being used in beef.  They released a statement on April 5, saying, “There are no current mRNA vaccines licensed for use in beef cattle in the United States.  Cattle farmers and ranchers do vaccinate cattle to treat and prevent many diseases, but presently none of these vaccines include mRNA technology.”

Okay, but that’s as of April 2023.  As Dr. Robert Malone noted recently,  there are no transparency laws surrounding animal trials, which means facts and figures are hard to come by.  But we do know that German giants Bayer and BioNTech have been working together to develop mRNA vaccines for veterinary use since 2016.

What about chicken?

We know that there is international interest in using an mRNA template to develop a universal flu vaccine for humans, swine, and chickens

We know that there is an RNA vaccine licensed for conditional use in chickens to prevent bird flu.

Confusing, right?

With so much money being pumped into mRNA-related research, are we really supposed to think it’s just not going to go anywhere?  The biotech companies readily admit that they want to use mRNA technology to treat various zoonotic diseases and many people are not happy about it; why wouldn’t we all be complaining just because there’s not much licensed at the moment?

The industry does not want clarity.

When Holly Jones introduced Missouri House Bill 1169  there was industry pushback.  HB 1169 is a tiny little bill; all it does is mandate reporting on whether or not food products have been treated with gene therapy products.  Nothing is banned.  The bill simply empowers consumers to make the best choices for themselves and their families.

Free markets can’t function when people can’t make informed choices.  The past three years have made many people deeply distrustful of the expert class; they don’t want their food being tampered with.  They feel strongly enough about avoiding mRNA-treated meat to be willing to look around and shop carefully.  HB 1169 would give these people the knowledge to make informed decisions, and that’s exactly what the pharmaceutical giants and industry lobbyists don’t want.

Industry lobbyists want things to be vague.  They want the general public confused and willing to do whatever “the experts” tell them.

During the testimony hearing for HB 1169, industry representatives vehemently opposed the bill.  They did not treat any of the public’s concerns as legitimate but insisted that any regulation on biotechnology would make Missouri less competitive for industry.  They focused completely on how bad it would look if Missourians seemed skeptical about biotechnology, and how it would negatively impact business in their state.

This should really tell us everything we need to know about the push to get mRNA into our food.  It’s all about money for favored industries.  They don’t want independent producers providing high-quality food for their communities; they want everyone to be part of the same giant system.  This isn’t about health, it isn’t about the environment, it’s about generating new sources of revenue for biotechnology companies.

And they don’t want separate labels because, if something goes wrong and people do start getting sick, or the animals get sick, precise labeling would make it easy to pinpoint the problem.

This is yet another reason why you need to secure your food supply now.

We talk a lot about the importance of securing food supplies on this site, both to avoid novelty products like insects, and also for peace of mind.  This most recent revelation about pork products already being treated with mRNA and refusal by industry representatives to address anything other than how HB 1169 will affect the business community should serve as yet another wake up call.  We cannot assume anything we buy at the store has not been treated with novel pharmaceutical products.

I know some people will disagree about calling mRNA vaccines “novel products.”

“We’ve been researching mRNA for decades!”  I’ll hear.  We have not been ingesting these products for decades; we’ve been ingesting them for about five years, without our knowledge, and no one has been monitoring results.  This is not enough for me to be confident in their safety, and I don’t think it should be enough for anyone else, either.

I haven’t bought meat from the grocery store in a long time, mostly because I produce a lot myself.  Of course, meat production is not practical for everyone, but if it is an option for you, you need to think about it.

And if not, ask yourself, are there farms in your area committed to raising clean meat?  There might be. These types of places often have some kind of subscription service and are worth checking out.  Even if there is nothing very close, there are some places that ship.  Or it might be worth a road trip to get a year’s worth of meat.  If you don’t already have good meat sources, now is the best time to start looking for them.

If you live in Missouri, I hope you can raise public awareness about this bill.  For those of us that do not, we need to take responsibility for our food choices and start looking for meat sources outside the normal system.

What are your thoughts?

Would it bother you to know that the meat you’re eating has been treated with mRNA technology? If given a clear choice, would you purchase meat with or without these vaccines? What do you think about the cloak of secrecy over the introduction of this into our food supply? How can you avoid mRNA-infused meat? If you can’t raise your own and the labels at the store are not clear, where could you acquire it?

Let’s discuss it in the comments section.

About Marie Hawthorne

A lover of novels and cultivator of superb apple pie recipes, Marie spends her free time writing about the world around her. Article cross-posted from The Organic Prepper.


No mRNA vaccines in our beef, ever. Eat well today. Eat well tomorrow. That’s our motto as the only freeze-dried beef supplier in America that provides high-quality Ribeye, NY Strip, and premium beef chunks for long-term storage. For our April 2023 launch, we have slashed prices. Plus, our readers can take advantage of 15% off at checkout with promo code “launch15”.


 


10 responses to “Confused About mRNA “Vaccines” in Meat? That’s Exactly How They Want It”

  1. Nefty Ivan Avatar
    Nefty Ivan

    Does cooking [heat], or, any other food preparation techniques, effectively mitigate or destroy the mRNA impact on our bodies?

    PS: thank you for your contributions to the national discussion.

    1. Michael Avatar
      Michael

      I am not an expert by any means, but the last study I read on the topic indicated that the synthetic mRNA injected into livestock is not destroyed by heat in the cooking process. Looking at it from the parasitic perspective, cooking pork might kill live Trichinella but it doesn’t destroy the eggs. Unless you render your food into ash, you’re not going to damage genetic material – but the acids in your gut typically take care of that.

      When you eat beef, you don’t incorporate the cow DNA into your genetic profile. Your stomach acids break down the genetic material itself, and you absorb whatever nutrients your body needs through the lining of your intestines. The same is true for RNA. That said, there’s generally very little genetic material in the actual flesh of a living creature – most of it is found in the blood and bone marrow.

      The concern I have with mRNA is more about whether your stomach acids are able to break down the synthetic carriers in which biotech companies encapsulate their mRNA products for delivery. Natural RNA is very volatile and will break down quite quickly, especially within your personal biome. But the insidious pharmaceutical companies have done a ton of research into overcoming that particular natural limitation.

      Until more is known, you won’t go wrong by avoiding pork altogether (as it’s been tampered with the most) and getting all your protein from local farmers’ markets — from people you’ve personally gotten to know and are able to trust.

  2. Shaun Greiner Avatar
    Shaun Greiner

    Your way off base saying all pigs have received mRNA vaccine in the US. I worked for Merck during that time period and they did not have 100 percent market share. Not even 40 percent. If the products that they sell increased mortality they would have been pulled from the market ASAP.
    I no longer work for Merck so I don’t have any skin in the game. You are trying to create fear amongst the consumer which is a terrible thing. Sell your product on its merits!

    1. Michael Avatar
      Michael

      Any percentage of any food product injected with unnatural genetic material should be a concern for everyone, especially in the absence of labeling requirements. You accuse the author of stoking fear – perhaps you SHOULD be very concerned about where this is headed.

    2. June Cleaver Avatar
      June Cleaver

      And we should believe you? All pharma are not to be trusted. They’ve taught us that over the span of the past 3 years. Have you learned nothing, Shaun?

    3. Mimi Avatar
      Mimi

      You worked for Merck, that’s enough not to trust one word you say. And it’s ” you’re” not “your way off base”.

  3. helot Avatar
    helot

    “If the products that they sell increased mortality they would have been pulled from the market ASAP.”

    Heard that one before. Several times, in fact.

    The Masters of the Universe are infallible!

    Psft.

  4. Cindy C Avatar
    Cindy C

    Call your favorite high-end steakhouses and ask them how they will ensure no mrna shots are in the meat they sell. Ask every butcher in every store you shop in. Start putting the pressure on the retailers now. They don’t want unsellable inventory.

  5. red byrd Avatar
    red byrd

    when they experimented with giving mRNA vaxx to cows, one out of four died fairly quickly. would ranchers be stupid enough to vaxx and lose one fourth of their herd? not only that but they are now finding the vaxx to drastically lower fertility. for any of that vaxx to have an effect on a human it has to be injected into the body or they would give us all pills. cooking and stomach acid would not let foreign particles have too much influence on your system.

  6. Scott Thomas Keller Avatar
    Scott Thomas Keller

    What can be done about it? That’s the question. How can the masses push back on this or create a barrier to their schemes?

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