Researchers at King’s College London want to utilize mRNA technology used to make COVID-19 injections to regenerate hearts damaged from cardiac arrests.
No, I’m not making this up.
Somehow, scientists think it’s a brilliant idea to use the same technology to ‘cure’ heart attacks that caused some of them in the first place.
Scientists at the London university “have tracked genetic codes called mRNAs which produce proteins to generate healthy heart cells,” the Daily Mail reports.
The research supposedly could lead to the “world’s first cure for heart attack victims.”
With reports of children and young adults suffering heart attacks following COVID-19 shots, you must be insane to think the same technology is the cure.
NEW – Scientists now want to inject mRNA, the same technology used for the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines, into heart attack patients.https://t.co/Rd8a7oZ06C
— Disclose.tv (@disclosetv) April 16, 2022
mRNA gene therapy increases your chances of having a heart attacks…
But wait, there’s more!!
Now, they may have coincidentally found a cure.https://t.co/sr6NVaLUfx
— James 2.O 🇺🇸 (@Chardwa13) April 16, 2022
"BREAKING: New Cure for Heart Attacks… More mRNA Vaccines"https://t.co/hMGs1fl2bJ
— Sarah Bryden-Bradley 💜🐭💜🐭💜🐭🚚🚚🚚🇮🇨 (@BrydenBradley) April 16, 2022
Per Daily Mail:
Lead researcher Professor Mauro Giacca said: ‘We are all born with a set number of muscle cells in our heart and they are exactly the same ones we will die with. The heart has no capacity to repair itself after a heart attack. Our goal has been to find a treatment that can convince surviving cells to proliferate.
‘Regenerating a damaged human heart has been a dream until a few years ago, but can now become a reality.
‘We are using exactly the same technology as the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines to inject micro RNAs to the heart, reaching surviving heart cells and pushing their proliferation. The new cells would replace the dead ones and instead of forming a scar, the patient has new muscle tissue.’
Giacca’s team is based at the British Heart Foundation Centre for Research Excellence at King’s College London.
In addition to helping hearts regenerate, they also working towards a treatment to stop cells dying during a heart attack.
Across the UK, around 100,000 people are hospitalised each year after a heart attack – caused by a blocked blood supply to the heart.
Scientists believe the “new RNA (ribonucleic acid) therapy could revolutionise cardiovascular medicine and stop millions of heart attacks progressing towards heart failure.”
After conducting trials on damaged pig hearts, human tests are due in the next two years.
Here’s a question I have for these researchers.
How many hearts they wish to ‘cure’ with mRNA technology were damaged by mRNA technology in the first place?