Now another entry has emerged in the long list of side effects that the mainstream still doesn’t want to accept. Gastroenterologist Sabine Hazan finds long-term damage to gut bacteria in people vaccinated against COVID-19. Bifidobacteria, which are important for the immune system and prevention of many diseases, are reduced by up to 90 percent. This is not a good thing in combination with other harmful effects.
The not-yet-peer-reviewed study “Persistent damage to the gut microbiome following messenger RNA SARS-CoV-2 vaccination” sheds new light on the interaction between mRNA-COVID vaccines and intestinal flora. Researchers led by gastroenterologist Sabine Hazan found a significant reduction in bifidobacteria in a small sample of four people. This type of bacteria is known for its probiotic properties and plays an important role in the human microbiome.
Dr. Hazan’s research results are not without predecessors. An earlier study by gastroenterologists showed an association between lower bifidobacteria levels and more severe Covid-19 courses. However, patients who have a higher proportion of this type of bacteria in their intestines often remain symptom-free despite positive SARS-CoV-2 tests.
The results of the study, picked up by The Epoch Times, showed that the number of bifidobacteria could be reduced by up to 90 percent after the administration of mRNA vaccines. Studies suggest that this decline may be temporary or, in some cases, long-lasting. In rare cases, an increase in bifidobacteria has been observed even after vaccination.
The discussion around gut health and the microbiome is not new in the medical community. A study from Hong Kong has already linked mRNA vaccines to reduced diversity in the gut microbiome. The long-term effects of such deficiencies are not yet fully understood, but some researchers suggest that they may affect general health, chronic diseases such as diabetes, cancer and autoimmune diseases, and the aging process.
The implications of this research are also of interest to newborns. According to internist Youssef Salibi, some parents are already considering freezing their baby’s first stool so that the gut microbiome can be restored if necessary.
While Dr. Hazan’s study results are subjected to a peer review process, the importance of a balanced microbiome remains undisputed. Probiotic supplements, including the famous bifidus yogurt, are part of a broader discussion about the role of diet and lifestyle in health.
(TagstoTranslate)Autoimmune diseases(T)Bifidobacteria(T)COVID-19(T)Intestinal problems(T)Diabetes(T)Vaccination(T)Cancer(T)Side effects