Sunday, 6 August 2017

Is there a nanoworm in your vaccine?

Can a microchip be injected into the human body? Although the UN and its bedfellows from the world of banking, pharma and NGOs have designated the point of vaccination as their 'Entry Point' for tagging a person with a digital financial identity, I have yet to find news of the kind of technology that can make this happen. But it's getting closer.

The Wandering Microchip
As I wrote in The Microchip, an internal or 'in vivo' ID chip would have to conform to a number of criteria. One of the toughest challenges for bioscientists is designing a device that doesn't trigger the body's immune system. The other major challenge is to get the device to stay in one place permanently. Veterinarians are very familiar with chips becoming dislodged in an animal's body, making them difficult to scan. The human body is no different in this regard. But science has come a long way. The new kid on the block is called nanotechnology which is:
allowing a degree of integration between technology and biological systems not previously attainable. Nanotechnology: the Future Medicine
Nanotechnology has paved the way for a whole new range of detection devices to be placed inside the body for a limited time span: from biosensors that measure insulin levels to complete travelling nano-laboratories that find cancer cells, travel towards them and deliver medication inside a tumour - even nanobots picking up a sperm cell to insert it into an ovum (source) - the possibilities seem endless. But none of these little bugs can stay in the body for long - certainly not long enough to mark the body with a lifelong ID number.

Enter the Nanoworm
So here is the latest development: nanoworms. It may not be the major breakthrough the authors of the ID2020 project are looking for, but this certainly looks as if a lot of progress has been made. A few excerpts from

These miniature devices can be navigated through blood vessels without triggering a significant immune response and therefore, can be used as a means for non-invasive cancer treatment, as it will be possible to reach cancerous cells from within the body.
During their travels in the bloodstream, the nanoworms reach nearly every organ and tissue in the body. In order to make sure they concentrate mainly at the site of the tumor, the researchers coated the nano-worms with a tumor-specific targeting molecule.

The scientists were able to verify that their nanoworms homed in on tumor sites by injecting them into the bloodstreams of mice with tumors. They found that the nanoworms had indeed aggregated in the tumors, although a major uptake of nanoworms by the liver was also noticeable. Unlike spherical nano particles of similar size that were shuttled out of the blood stream by the immune system, the nanoworms remained in the mice’s bloodstream for hours.

This is an important property because the longer these nano-worms can stay in the bloodstream, the more chances they have to hit their targets, the tumors,” said Ji-Ho Park, a UC San Diego graduate student in materials science and engineering,

Since the nanoworms aggregate in the liver as well as at the tumor sites, they cannot be optimal carriers for the anti-cancerous drugs just yet. In order to deal with this problem, the researchers are currently working on other molecules and drugs that can be attached to the nanoworms and should increase their specificity and functionality.
More from ScienceDaily:
“Most nanoparticles are recognized by the body's protective mechanisms, which capture and remove them from the bloodstream within a few minutes,” said Michael Sailor, a professor of chemistry and biochemistry at UC San Diego who headed the research team. “The reason these worms work so well is due to a combination of their shape and to a polymer coating on their surfaces that allows the nanoworms to evade these natural elimination processes.  As a result, our nanoworms can circulate in the body of a mouse for many hours.”
These nanoworms were actually injected into the mice's bloodstream, so presumably, the technology would be suitable for adding to vaccines.

Bill Gates: "A very exciting time in cancer"
Let me just add one observation here: I tend to disregard their urgency to find a cancer cure. The cancer industry is a hugely profitable source of riches for the elite. Making people sick and keeping them sick while making them pay for ineffective treatments is a license to print money. No steps are taken to remove the cause of many cancer-inducing agents from our environment like wifi radiation, chemtrails, GMO food, Monsanto toxins and many more. What is worse, as soon as natural cancer cures are discovered, the whole system gears up to suppress knowledge, ban treatment and even kills doctors and practitioners who advocate them. Meanwhile, vast amounts of financing are being poured into the biotech industry, all to find prohibitively expensive technological cures for the most obscure of diseases. I just don't buy it. These nanoworms are not going to make mankind live happy and carefree lives either - but they do make their inventors and investors very glad.

The discovery and invention of nanoworms was a result of searching for new ways of targeting malignant tumours. Many other technological advances are currently being developed by oncologists and their researchers. Cancer research is big.  Or, in Bill Gates' own words:
What’s going on with cancer in general right now … it is a very, very exciting time in cancer — whether it’s immunotherapy, antibodies, basic molecular understandings.
The search for sophisticated bio-shackles
Notice how Bill Gates mentions immunotherapy first. He has a good reason to pinpoint that aspect of cancer research. Immunotherapy could provide the ID2020 club with the answer to their most pressing conundrum: how to deceive the body's incredibly fine-tuned defensive immune system into accepting an ID carrying artificial device. Remember, any device that is not an integral part of the body can be removed, so these people are not interested in either biometrics or so-called wearables. Digital tech tattoos can be shaved, cut or lasered off the skin. The old-fashioned Medichip can be gouged out once the wearer realises it has become a sophisticated shackle to enslave him. The authors of ID2020 want a permanent system that can't be removed by the either the wearer or by his incredibly alert and intolerant immune system.

Deceiving the immune system with fake ID
In healthy people, the immune system recognises invaders like bacteria, viruses, foreign bodies and other cells that don't belong in the human body. This triggers the T-cells (a type of white blood cell) to go on the attack. Cancer cells however can pass themselves off as healthy cells. Oncologist Jerrod Holes MD describes them as 'wolves in sheep's clothing', or: 'cells with fake ID'. A most appropriate choice of words when you consider that this is exactly what makes cancer research so interesting to Bill Gates and his associates: if scientists can understand and replicate this mechanism, then they could apply this to biosensors. Even nanoworms are rejected by the body after only a few hours. Jerrod Holmes:
"The most important part of the immune system is to distinguish self from non self...

...T-cells are trained to to attack foreign proteins. Healthy cells have so-called PDL1 (Programmed Death Lygand) that pushes the T-cells away."
He goes on to explain how cancer cells have developed a way to mimic this 'programmed death' mechanism. To keep biosensors in the body, the immune system would need to be duped and deceived just like cancer cells do. This makes cancer research of particular interest for the ID2020 people. Like cancer, the whole ID2020 scheme is like a wolf in sheep's clothing: it is deceptively presented as something for the good of humanity, but it will invade our bodies, minds and our communities with a fake ID and plunder, poison and eat away our integrity.

More reading:
National Cancer Institute Alliance for Nanotechnology fact sheet
National Institutes of Health Nanotechnology

1 comment:

  1. Thank you. Very interesting article. I believe every word! Sadly.