In the latest update on July 6 this year, Dr. Charles Hoffe, who practices medicine at Lytton BC Canada, warned that most of his patients contracted microscopic blood clots after taking the mRNA vaccines, which could eventually exhaust heart function.
Hoffe explains that a Moderna shot contains 40 trillion mRNA molecules, and 75% of them are expected to be absorbed into the recipient’s cells.
“But the only place they [mRNA molecules] can be absorbed is around your blood vessels and the place where they are absorbed is the capillary networks—the tiniest blood vessels where the blood flow slows right down and where the genes are released,” he said.
“Your body then gets to work reading and then manufacturing trillions and trillions of these spike proteins. Each gene can produce many, many spike proteins. The body then recognizes these are foreign bodies so it makes antibodies against it so you are then protected against COVID.”
While the spike proteins tend to become part of the virus’s outer shield, when they get to the human vessels where there is no actual virus, the proteins will, in turn, merge in with “the cell wall of your vascular endothelium.”
However, blood vessels are supposed to be lined with smooth cells for easy blood flow.
This is when the blood clots start to appear, as blood platelets will try to repair the spike proteins-embedded blood vessels and capillaries by producing the clots.
“So, when the platelet comes through the capillary it suddenly hits all these COVID spikes and it becomes absolutely inevitable that blood clots will form to block that vessel,” the doctor noted.
Unlike the rare blood clots that major news media may report, Hoffe said the clots he detected in his patients were microscopic, which are not visible in CT scans and MRIs and can only be recognized via a type of blood test known as D-dimer.
As Hoffe ventured to conduct the D-dimer test on his vaccinated patients, who took the mRNA doses either from Pfizer or from Moderna, he discovered alarming results: 62% of them had microscopic blood clots.
“The most alarming part of this is that there are some parts of the body like the brain, spinal cord, heart and lungs which cannot re-generate. When those tissues are damaged by blood clots they are permanently damaged,” Hoffe revealed.
As the number of tiny blood clots grows up enough to obstruct the blood vessels in the lungs, patients, as a result, will get out of breath much easier than they used to. In sequence, the heart will be forced to work harder to pump blood through the respiratory organs.
“This is called pulmonary artery hypertension—high blood pressure in the lungs because the blood simply cannot get through effectively,” said Principia Scientific, which suggested that patients with such conditions usually die from heart failure within a few years.
Dr. Hoffe has not given much information on how long the generation of microscopic blood clots may occur after the injections or whether the condition may subside afterward. In addition, it would have been better to know why the remaining 32% of recipients did not have the clots in their system.