by Maryam Henein, Investigative Journalist (above photo courtesy of: Midjourney)
Despite the very sensitive and controversial LAL test made out of blue blood from the horseshoe crab, Pfizer shots have been contaminated with endotoxins. How can this be?
I was listening to the epic Dr. Narco Longo of Old World Florida in preparation for an upcoming episode for my show Truth Lives Here when I heard him mention killing horseshoe crabs for their blue blood. I did a double-take, and let’s just say, I wish I had not gone down this rabbit hole.
When I did further research, I was astounded. Maybe this is already common knowledge, but it turns out crabs are literally strapped in and mutilated for their blue blood. Of course, this is to keep us healthy. I am not sure why I am surprised given that under the Rona Regime, we’ve witnessed the most audacious live exercise where humans were the lab rats. Incidentally, that live exercise is still underway.
It turns out that “scientists” take a big needle to pierce the crab’s heart and drain it of its blue blood. The kicker – apparently, some ingredient in the copper-rich blood is instrumental in the testing of “life-saving” vaccines. That’s because copper plays the role in the crabs’ blood that iron does in ours.
According to John Hopkins Magazine, specially trained and equipped fishing crews catch horseshoes at nighttime in the warmer months. The work is done in a catch-and-release fashion with approval from the Food and Drug Administration. Once on shore, the crabs are trucked to nearby facilities where blood is drawn for five to eight minutes.
About 450,000 horseshoes are snatched and harvested for this purpose every year. Scientists take about a third of a horseshoe crab’s blood for use in the tests. The crabs are then returned to the water, by regulation within 36 hours—usually, it happens in less than a day. Watch a video here
Pharma claims it is a harmless procedure, similar to a human giving blood, but we know that is unlikely. The crabs are actually given apple juice and animal crackers to recover. That’s insane. They estimate 20% of them die, but I am sure that percentage is low. And if they do live, they lead productive and normal lives. (insert: sarcasm). In truth, the bleeding process appears to make the bled animals more lethargic, slower, and less likely to follow the tides. I found a paper in The Biological Bulletin, titled “Sublethal Behavioral and Physiological Effects of the Biomedical Bleeding Process on the American Horseshoe Crab.
“To a psychopath, everything is just an object that can be exploited,” says Dr. Tau Braun, a U.S. National Counterterrorism Advisor, and Trainer, who I’ve interviewed several times. “Horseshoe crabs, aborted fetuses for body parts and cells, horses for monoclonal antibodies, desolate human beings for clinical trials, and now the billions of people who were preyed on for profit it’s all the same to these soulless heathens.”
“It’s like a Harkonnen outtake from Dune. Bizarre, cruel, and pointless. Animal rights seem a million miles away now,” added one person in response to a tweet of mine.
Early at the beginning of the plandemic, even the World Economic Forum praised horseshoe crabs as key to making their prized “vaccines.” Arguably one of the oldest species on the planet, the horseshoe crab, which is about 450 million years old, is an arthropod more closely related to spiders than they are to snow crabs. The creature with its 10 claws is set under what looks like a military helmet and backed by a long, malevolent-looking tail. They can grow to be 19 inches long. Due to this ancient lineage, they are often referred to as “living fossils.” The species has survived as many as five different mass extinction events so maybe they can survive the assaults we’re carrying out against them. In 2016, the International Union for the Conservation of Nature listed horseshoe crabs in the U.S. as vulnerable to extinction.
In the 1960s, a scientist discovered that the sky-blue blood inside horseshoe crabs clots when it detects bacterial toxins. To take advantage of this biological idiosyncrasy, pharmaceutical companies burst the mobile blood cells called amebocytes containing a chemical called coagulogen, writes Dr. Tenpenny, which release proteins in response to the appearance of gram-negative endotoxins.
The horseshoe crab is phenomenally sensitive, picking up the tiniest traces of contamination. The blood clots in a matter of hours as a way to trap pathogens inside biological bubbles that serve like detention centers, keeping infectious substances from spreading.
Soon fishermen started collecting and selling the prehistoric animals to be bled. To be specific, the clotting agent in the Atlantic horseshoe crab’s blood is used for the Limulus amebocyte lysate (LAL) test. Since 1987, the pharmaceutical industry has been using the blood to “make sure … injections, vaccines, and surgical implants are all free from contamination.”
Technically, vaccines, drugs, and medical devices have to be sterile before they’re put inside people. Contamination could be harmful and even fatal to patients if it gets into the bloodstream. All injectable therapies and vaccines are arguably “batch-tested for fever-inducing contaminants before they are administered to humans.”
Stay tuned for Part 2!
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Maryam Henein is an investigative journalist, and founder, and editor-in-chief of the health magazine and marketplace HoneyColony. She is also a functional medicine consultant/coach, and the director of the award-winning documentary film Vanishing of the Bees, narrated by Elliot Page. Follow her on Twitter @maryamhenein. Email her: firstname.lastname@example.org.