Dr. Bryan Ardis says SNAKE VENOM PROTEINS in COVID-19 shots behind MISCARRIAGES – Brighteon.TV


Dr. Bryan Ardis believes the snake venom proteins found in the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccines are responsible for the miscarriages happening to pregnant women.

He elaborated on this theory during his appearance on the Aug. 16 episode of "America Unhinged" on Brighteon.TV, with guest host Amy Schaffert filling in for Dr. John Diamond. According to the Texas-based chiropractor, ob-gyn physicians such as Dr. Christiane Northrup and Dr. James Thorpe have been sounding the alarm over these vaccines that have caused so many miscarriages.

Ardis mentioned a report stating that 60 percent of pregnancies in women injected with the vaccines have failed. He continued: "Canada had reported at one point upwards of 90 percent of the pregnant women were losing their babies to miscarriages after getting the shots. So, we've never seen that before either."

The host of "The Dr. Ardis Show" pointed out that documents from the website of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) state the COVID-19 vaccines contain no SARS-CoV-2 virus. Vaccine makers also claim that only selected genes of the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein are in the injections. Ardis found these revelations "interesting" and "weird" at the same time.

The "spike protein genes" were eventually found to be snake venom proteins. Studies done in 2020 have also determined the presence of venom proteins from snakes and other animals in COVID-19 patients.

Snake venom in vaccines block compound that helps uterus bond to placenta

According to Ardis, people should look at published studies about snake venom and the elements in mammals' bodies that maintain a pregnancy. A substance in snake venom called L-amino acid oxidase that blocks the human body's ability to create what is called syncytium. The latter is the prerequisite material for a cell in the female body called syncytin, which acts like a Velcro that puts the placenta against the uterus.

"When you kill syncytium cells from being made in a pregnant woman, you can't make syncytin anymore and the Velcro starts to peel away from the uterus. Syncytin is the Velcro that keeps the placenta against the uterus wall. When that becomes detached, you miscarry," he told Schaffert.

"But before this attachment of the placenta, the syncytium cell is what initiates the placenta being formed at all. You can't make a placenta without it. So, it starts to form along the uterus wall."

Aside from keeping the placenta attached to the uterus, syncytium signals the uterus to start opening its blood vessels to penetrate into the newly forming placenta. The placenta needs nutrients provided by the mother's blood supply, and syncytium helps form these blood vessels to bridge this gap. When the blood supply stops, the baby inside the uterus dies and the mother suffers a miscarriage.

Moreover, Ardis said syncytium is necessary in the pregnant woman's body to make syncytiotrophoblasts. These cells produce the hormone progesterone, which is important to maintain a pregnancy to full term.

He also referenced a January 2017 article published in the Journal of Venomous Animals and Toxins including Tropical Diseases that touched on the supposed antiviral properties of animal venom. According to the chiropractor, researchers have posited that venoms from animals around the world can help people fight the flu and other diseases caused by viruses.

Venoms from snakes, scorpions and other animals are now patented as vaccines.

Watch the Aug. 16 episode of "America Unhinged" below. Tune in to "America Unhinged" with Dr. John Diamond every weekday at 9-10 a.m. and every Saturday at 8-9 a.m. on Brighteon.TV.

(Article by Kevin Hughes republished from NaturalNews.com )

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