Are there really “immortal” parasites in Covid-19 vaccines? No, it’s fake news


Videos claiming to show live parasites present in Covid-19 vaccines have been circulating widely on Twitter, Facebook and other online platforms since early October. Some of the videos claim that the parasite is something called hydra vulgaris, which they say is “immortal”. Leading immunologists say these videos are easy to demystify – the vaccine certainly does not contain parasites.

The Stew Peters Show, an American television show that often features vaccine-related conspiracy theories, shared this video, which they say shows a live parasite detected in the Moderna vaccine.

Dr Carrie Madej, an osteopath who often speaks publicly against the vaccine, claimed she recorded these images using her microscope. She says the “tentacle creature” she saw looks like the common hydra. Hydra vulgaris is a true freshwater organism which has the capacity to regenerate itself, hence the idea that it is “immortal”.

Other videos posted on Twitter and Facebook since early October also falsely claim that they show an “immortal” parasite present in Covid-19 vaccines.

This video does not provide proof that there is a parasite in the vaccine In this video, a woman identified as Madej shows footage which she says shows live parasites in the Moderna vaccine. She says they look like “hydra vulgaris”. At 8:57 am in the video, she suggests that these parasites can develop in people who have been vaccinated and influence their thoughts.

“If these organisms are able to continue to grow […] suppose they can create their own neural network outside of yours. It is not good, it means that it is its own communication system. […] Would you like to start thinking about things that are not really your thoughts? “

Jérôme Martin, co-founder of the Observatory of transparency in drug policies (The Observatory of transparency in drug policies) affirms that it would be impossible for parasites, or any other living being, to exist in the Covid-19 vaccine.

“The water and other fluids contained in the vaccine are purified under strict conditions, which prevents any parasite or other living organism in the vaccine,” Martin told the AXADLETM Observer team.

Virginie Serein, researcher at the French laboratory CEMES (Center for the Elaboration of Materials and Structural Studies) and secretary general of the European Society for Microscopy (EMS), specifies that “these photos are in no way scientific proof”.

She says that Madej’s observation of the so-called parasites was not properly conducted in a scientific manner. “It was not done at a low temperature, with a scientific procedure and a controlled environment,” she says. So the organism in the picture could be just about anything.

Vaccine makers have also published a list of ingredients for their Covid-19 vaccines. None of them contain an organism capable of regenerating itself. You can view the list of ingredients for the Pfizer vaccine by clicking here, Johnson & Johnson here, and Moderna here.

On his Instagram page, Madej calls himself an osteopathic doctor in internal medicine, who practices “The truth in Jesus through medicine”.

Other videos also falsely claim that the parasite hydra vulgaris is present in vaccines. A video posted to Twitter on October 11 shows some sort of black plant moving through the water. The tweet claims it shows “what’s in v4ks under magnification”. The term “v4ks” is used as a code name for vaccines, with the number “4” representing the letter “a”. In an attempt to bypass the mechanisms used by Twitter to filter out false or unfounded claims about Covid-19, people as opposed to vaccine, numbers are often substituted for letters in sensitive words like “vaccine.”

Actually, the wavy thing in the video is a crinoid, which is a real sea creature. The video was filmed by Singaporean Denise McIntyre, in Raja Ampat, Indonesia on December 9, 2019. It was posted to YouTube on December 27, 2019.

Another post shared on BitChute on October 4 features what looks like a hydra vulgaris TV show. Legend calls it “an immortal hydra” and “a mini-monster that clones” present in vaccines.

It turns out that this sequence actually comes from a news item on hydra vulgaris produced by the American radio station KQED and published in 2021.

A FrenchTwitter account that regularly shares anti-vaccine reviews tweeted a link to a BitChute video with a caption in French: injections.


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