Not a Problem

Chris Langan is concerned about vaccine additives in the vegetables:

Hey, are you an unvaccinated person? (I know I am, and I’ll be staying that way until somebody dies, either me or the occupation-government c*cksucker trying to inject me.) Yes, you say? Then good for you! But if you want to stay that way, it’s time to start watching your diet. No, I’m not talking about eating only salads. I’m talking about never eating another salad as long as you live.

The COVID-19 vaccine is one of the many inoculations which use messenger RNA (mRNA) technology to defeat viruses. They work by teaching cells from the immune system to recognize and attack a certain infectious disease. Unfortunately, mRNA vaccines have to stay in cold storage until use or they lose stability. The UC-Riverside team says if they’re successful, the public could eat plant-based mRNA vaccines — which could also survive at room temperature.

Thanks to a $500,000 grant from the National Science Foundation, researchers are now looking accomplish three goals. First, the team will try to successfully deliver DNA containing mRNA vaccines into plant cells, where they can replicate. Next, the study authors want to show that plants can actually produce enough mRNA to replace a traditional injection. Finally, the team will need to determine the right dosage people will need to eat to properly replace vaccinations.

“Ideally, a single plant would produce enough mRNA to vaccinate a single person,” says Juan Pablo Giraldo, an associate professor in UCR’s Department of Botany and Plant Sciences, in a university release.

“We are testing this approach with spinach and lettuce and have long-term goals of people growing it in their own gardens,” Giraldo adds. “Farmers could also eventually grow entire fields of it.”

I feel like I’ve been preparing for this my whole life. I know they don’t have them growing yet, but you can’t be too safe. Best stop eating anything green now.