FROM JEFF CHILDERS ( reposted with the link to the study…pass it on…to your Doctor

The well-regarded Journal Cureus published a remarkable new peer-reviewed study this week titled, “SARS-CoV-2 Vaccination and the Multi-Hit Hypothesis of Oncogenesis”.

You’ll want to bookmark this study for any friends or relatives who are somehow still considering the jabs, or taking any mRNA-based jab, especially if they’ve ever recovered from cancer. The first remarkable fact was the study listed all the different cancer-promoting (oncogenic) features of the vaccines, even providing a handy-dandy visual aid helpfully charting all the different ways that mRNA jabs could possibly cause cancer:

It’s a pretty technical list, and non-med/sci folks don’t need to try understanding them all. The point is, a major journal just published a peer-reviewed paper listing eight different ways the vaccines can cause new cancers or make regressed cancers flare up again.

The CDC promised these were the safest and best-tested vaccines in human history.

Specifically, the researchers have grown concerned about something called the “multi-hit hypothesis” of cancer. It’s a theory that cancer develops not by a single event but in a gradual process caused by multiple accumulating genetic changes — called ‘hits’ — in cells. It’s kind of like stacking differently-shaped blocks until they make a wobbly tower about to topple over. Each “hit” is a new mutation or a different disruption, adding up and increasing entropy until the cell goes wonky and then … cancer.

Due to the many ways mRNA vaccines “hit” cells, as shown in a long roundup of other studies, the researchers concluded that all mRNA jabs should be pulled from the market, not just covid ones (although they didn’t say it directly). Specifically, they said since there was so much evidence the jabs promote cancer, the drugmakers should be forced to prove the shots don’t cause cancer in order to continue. It’s the “first do no harm” principle:

This comprehensive literature review aims to highlight the potential that COVID-19 genetic vaccines, particularly mRNA vaccines, have to fulfill the multi-hit hypothesis, in that they elicit a pro-tumorigenic milieu favorable to cancer progression and/or (metastatic) recurrence. Proving this potentiality wrong is a necessary step toward satisfying the first principle of medicine: “primum non nocere” (“first, do no harm”). Indeed, all global crises pose tremendous challenges to health and welfare; yet, such exceptionalities should not be a justification for lowering scientific standards.
Because some of the outlined pro-oncogenic mechanisms are antigen-independent, current safety concerns should be promptly addressed before mRNA-based nanomedicines further transform the way diseases are managed and prevented in the future.
This new Cureus study adds yet more evidence to the growing list of mRNA’s defects, which includes the recent Nature study showing the jabs create unwanted “nonsense” proteins.

The news and research on jab defects is coming in hotter and faster now, and the hits keep coming. It’s a different kind of multi-hit hypothesis: How much longer can they hold out?