Can mRNA (Pfizer, Moderna etc.) technology gene injection COVID vaccination trigger autoimmune disease, phenomena? Yes! 100%; of particular concern is the outcompeting of the innate antibodies of the

by Paul Alexander

innate immune system (in young children) by vaccine induced 'high-affinity' antibodies, specific for target antigen; innate antibodies in children can fail to train NK cells, thus risk for auto-immune



Autoimmune disease flares and new‐onset disease following coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID‐19) vaccination have recently been reported. 14 15


The exact mechanisms for the development of these autoimmune syndromes are under study, and to date, a cause-effect relationship has not been established. Many of these autoimmune syndromes meet sufficient criteria for the diagnosis of Adjuvant-Induced Autoimmune Syndrome (ASIA syndrome). The descriptions of these autoimmune syndromes open new perspectives to the knowledge of the complex relationship between the host, its immune system, with the new vaccines and the development of new-onset autoimmune syndromes.’


‘Recently, new-onset autoimmune phenomena after COVID-19 vaccination have been reported increasingly (e.g. immune thrombotic thrombocytopenia, autoimmune liver diseases, Guillain-Barré syndrome, IgA nephropathy, rheumatoid arthritis and systemic lupus erythematosus). Molecular mimicry, the production of particular autoantibodies and the role of certain vaccine adjuvants seem to be substantial contributors to autoimmune phenomena.