Boosters Appear to Be Triggering Metastasis

Warning signs about boosters

boostersAccording to an Epoch Times news story, an oncology professor by the name of Dr. Angus Dalgleish has raised an alarm. He says that covid boosters may be causing aggressive metastatic cancers.

Dr. Angus Dalgleish wrote:

Within my own personal contacts I am seeing B cell-based disease after the boosters.

They describe being distinctly unwell a few days to weeks after the booster — one developing leukemia, two work colleagues Non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma, and an old friend who has felt like he has had Long COVID since receiving his booster and who, after getting severe bone pain, has been diagnosed as having multiple metastases from a rare B cell disorder.
I am experienced enough to know that these are not the coincidental anecdotes … The reports of innate immune suppression after mRNA for several weeks would fit, as all these patients to date have melanoma or B cell based cancers, which are very susceptible to immune control — and that is before the reports of suppressor gene suppression by mRNA in laboratory experiments. This must be aired and debated immediately.”

Dr. Dalgleish’s concern above is expanded in the The Epoch Times article.

Glossary

Many people reading this page will not be medical professionals. For their benefit, Merriam-Webster definitions of some of the medical terms are listed below. To learn more about a particular definition, go to the Merriam-Webster dictionary and enter the word in the search box.
Antibody — Any of a large number of proteins of high molecular weight that are produced normally by specialized B cells after stimulation by an antigen and act specifically against the antigen in an immune response, that are produced abnormally by some cancer cells
Antigen — Any substance (such as an immunogen or a hapten) foreign to the body that evokes an immune response either alone or after forming a complex with a larger molecule (such as a protein) and that is capable of binding with a product (such as an antibody or T cell) of the immune response
B cells — Any of the lymphocytes that have antigen-binding antibody molecules on the surface, that comprise the antibody-secreting plasma cells when mature, and that in mammals differentiate in the bone marrow.
Lymphocytes — any of the colorless weakly motile cells originating from stem cells and differentiating in lymphoid tissue (as of the thymus or bone marrow) that are the typical cellular elements of lymph, include the cellular mediators of immunity, and constitute 20 to 30 percent of the white blood cells of normal human blood.
Malignant — Tending to produce death or deterioration.

Metastasis — There were 2 definitions:

  1. The spread of a disease-producing agency (such as cancer cells) from the initial or primary site of disease to another part of the body and
  2. A secondary malignant tumour resulting from metastasis.

NonHodgkin’s lymphoma — Any of various malignant lymphomas (such as Burkitt’s lymphoma) that are not classified as Hodgkin’s disease, have malignant cells derived from B cells, T cells, or natural killer cells, and are characterized especially by enlarged lymph nodes, fever, night sweats, fatigue, and weight loss.

Spike protein — A glycoprotein that protrudes from the envelope of some viruses (such as a coronavirus) and facilitates entry of the virion into a host cell by binding to a receptor on the surface of a host cell followed by fusion of the viral and host cell membranes.
Virion — A complete virus particle that consists of an RNA or DNA core with a protein coat sometimes with external envelopes and that is the extracellular infectious form of a virus.

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