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By Tracy Beanz & Michelle Edwards

In the early days of the pandemic, the CDC boldly declared that, compared with women of childbearing age who weren’t pregnant, pregnant women with COVID-19 were at increased risk of severe illness and death. The agency went further, insisting that not only could mothers die from catching COVID-19, but that during pregnancy, the disease was associated with increased risk for adverse pregnancy outcomes, such as preterm birth and stillbirth. Unsurprisingly, they omitted any discussion of potential birth defects stemming from the wildly experimental mRNA jabs they were pushing. To back up their safety claims as they scared mothers into compliance, the CDC referenced a handful of studies, including one from September 2020 funded by the World Health Organization (WHO). Yet, as has been the case throughout the pandemic, the CDC was wrong. Specifically, a new study published by Springer found that Pfizer’s COVID-19 jab “significantly altered” the expression of specific genes that influence neurodevelopmental pathways in both male and female rats, with male pups being far more affected than females.
The study titled “Prenatal Exposure to COVID-19 mRNA Vaccine BNT162b2 Unduces Autism-Like Behaviors in Male Neonatal Rats: Insights into WNT and BDNF Signaling Perturbations,” analyzed the expression of WNT brain-derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF) levels, specific cytokines, mTOR expression, neuropathology, and autism-related neurobehavioral outcomes in rats injected with Pfizer’s COVID-19 mRNA jab and compared the results with a group of rats given saline placebos. Besides the autism-like behaviors displayed by the male pups, including repetitive behaviors and disinterest in social interaction, male pups from mothers who received the Pfizer shot experienced impaired motor performance, evidenced by lowered coordination and agility and a significant decrease in neuronal counts in critical regions of the brain. These findings indicate altered neurodevelopment or potential neurodegeneration. The study authors remarked:
“The COVID-19 mRNA vaccine seems to induce autism-like behaviors in male rats, impacting the WNT and BDNF pathways in both genders. This gender-specific outcome emphasizes questions on the vaccine’s influence on brain function and structure. There’s a notable higher prevalence of ASD in males than females, pointing to innate biological factors affecting the manifestation of neurodevelopmental disorders differently between sexes.
In conclusion, our study presents evidence that the COVID-19 mRNA BNT162b2 vaccine impacts the WNT pathway and BDNF levels in rats, with particularly pronounced effects observed in males. These male-specific outcomes, including autism-like behaviors, reduced neuronal counts, and impaired motor performance, emphasize the potential neurodevelopmental implications of the vaccine, aligning with existing literature on the roles of the WNT pathway and BDNF signaling in neurodevelopmental disorders.”

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