In fact, the Veterinary Microbiology and Preventive Medicine Department at Iowa State University is testing out an mRNA vaccine system on cows. The stated goal is to induce immunological protection in cows that are prone to RSV infection. The vaccine platform includes a prefusion F mRNA delivered continuously by a vaccine implant. The implant delivers preprogrammed mRNA into the cow’s cells, instructing the cells to produce a pathogenic protein antigen that the cow’s immune cells are trained to attack. The technology will be first carried out in mice, before it is unleashed as a “cost-effective way” to sustain cow populations.
As of April 5, 2023, the National Cattlemen’s Beef Association heeded, “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.” Their Association doesn’t seem concerned that mRNA experiments are headed into the beef supply.
The drug company Merck has wasted no time getting their mRNA products into pork. In fact, pork producers have been using Merck’s Sequivity platform to re-engineer the cells of pigs to express various porcine diseases, including swine flu. This mRNA platform is mass producing toxins in pigs and forcing their immune cells to generate specific responses to the foreign bioweapon proteins. To make matters worse, this mRNA platform has not yielded any specific benefit to pork populations. Sow mortality rates have increased from 11.1% in 2017 to 12.6% in 2021. Suffice to say, the mRNA platform has not fixed the problems in the pork industry and may even hasten the destruction of pork populations long term, as the animals’ immune systems become (weakened) dependent on the programming of the mRNA from season to season.
The race to pollute the food supply with mRNA bioweapons does not stop there. Genvax Technologies is advancing a self-amplifying mRNA vaccine into livestock populations. The startup has secured $6.5 million in funding from United Animal Health, Johnsonville Ventures, the Iowa Corn Growers Association the Summit Agricultural Group, and the Ag Startup Engine. They have also secured additional grants from the USDA-Agricultural Research Services Plum Island Animal Disease Center and the Foundation for Food and Agriculture Research. This mRNA platform is being promoted as a solution in the fight against existing and emerging threats to the food supply chain. The mRNA will program the swine to produce proteins modeled after African swine fever variants. When a new outbreak is identified, the mRNA platform will be deployed to engineer the livestock’s cells for a mutant-specific immune response. The animals are engineered using a transgene or “gene of interest” that is matched to the dominant variant strain in circulation.
The mRNA platform is also being unleashed through basic vegetables. Researchers from the University of California Irvine and University of California, Riverside have found a way to incorporate mRNA into lettuces, tomatoes and other vegetables. Scientists are creating transgenic, chimeric plants that have DNA that is combined with DNA from viruses and animals. These scientists are pushing mRNA in vegetables, thanks to a $500,000 grant from the National Science Foundation, a funding apparatus of the NIH, whose directors are appointed by the President of the United States.
In the race to hack humans and control populations, not even the food supply is sacred. Legislatures across the United States must move quickly to protect the future of the food supply, and the genetic integrity of plants, animals, and humans. The impending failures of mRNA experiments and the deleterious consequences of man trying to play God are only a matter of time; inevitable.