Pcr Test Should Not Be Used To Identify Viruses Because It Does Not Test For Viruses.

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    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member


    PCR test should not be used to identify viruses
    because it does not test for viruses.

    Aesha Lynn
    May 18
    I introduce to you Kary B. Mullis.

    He was born on December 28th, 1944.

    He won the Nobel Prize of Chemistry in 1993.

    Mullis invented the polymerase chain reaction test, also known as the PCR test.

    Mullis himself stated that the PCR test should not be used
    to identify viruses because it does not test for viruses.

    The PCR test detects RNA fragments.

    RNA fragments are not viruses.

    When someone tests "positive" from a PCR test,
    it means they are testing positive for RNA fragments - not a virus.

    Our bodies produce RNA fragments for any number of reasons,
    but often, the presence of RNA fragments is usually due
    to an immune response in our bodies.

    Our bodies fight off all sorts of microscopic invaders 24/7.

    Detecting an immune response in the body
    does not mean that the body is diseased.

    Having an immune response in the body simply
    means that the immune system is working.

    The immune system virtually "fights off" abnormalities at all times.

    When it is claimed that the presence of RNA fragments
    means that a person is diseased,
    it is like saying that the presence of a pimple
    on your elbow means you have STD's.

    There could be a number of reasons why you have a pimple on your elbow.

    Acne, a mosquito bite, eczema or even stres
    s could be the reason for a pimple on your elbow,
    and none of those reasons would have anything to do with an STD.

    It's a silly example, right?

    But then, so too is the assumption that you are diseased
    if your immune system is working properly and the PCR test
    is able to prove that your immune system is working properly
    by detecting RNA fragments in your body.

    It is a silly assumption to say,
    "We detected RNA fragments in your body.
    This means you have a disease".

    The presence of RNA markers does not mean you have a disease.

    When your immune system is working as it should,
    your immune system will release abnormalities
    and waste in the form of RNA fragments.

    You could have RNA fragments today
    that you will no longer have tomorrow.

    This is why the PCR can test someone "positive"
    on Friday and that same person could test "negative" two weeks later.

    The PCR test detects RNA fragments.

    Your body produces RNA fragments when your immune system is working.

    To say that the RNA fragments signify the presence of a virus is pure speculation.

    It could be bacteria that is causing the immune response.

    It could be food poisoning.
    It could even be stress or trauma
    - both of which are known to weaken the immune system by overloading it.

    RNA fragments in your body could be from anything,
    and as of the year 2020, we still have no way of identifying
    the origin of RNA fragments.

    I repeat, we have no way of identifying the origin of RNA fragments.

    The PCR test tells us only that our immune system is responding to something.

    The PCR test cannot tell us what our immune system is responding to.

    COVID-19 is identified using only an antibody test
    and or the RT-PCR test, which is the polymerase chain reaction
    (PCR) in addition to a process known as reverse transcription (RT).

    The RT-PCR test amplifies single-stranded DNA sequences
    derived from single-stranded RNA molecules.

    This is why the test is referred to as a reverse transcription, because generally, proteins are produced in all organisms through a process in which DNA is first transcribed into RNA and then RNA is translated into protein.

    The RT-PCR test reverses this process by transcribing single-stranded RNA into single-stranded DNA and amplifying the subsequent single-stranded DNA.

    When single-stranded DNA sequences are amplified using the RT-PCR method,
    it is for the purpose of identifying the presence of single-stranded RNA molecules
    or to replicate the respective single-stranded DNA sequences themselves
    for "future manipulation".

    The RT-PCR test consists of pointing at any series of RNA fragments,
    extracting the single-stranded deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) sequences
    from the RNA and amplifying the sequences in order to manufacture their corresponding protein.

    This is why they call it "amplifying the DNA", because the single-stranded DNA
    is replicated and expanded/amplified (to the point of dilution)
    in order to produce any number of protein markers which may
    or may not be accurate representations of the original single-stranded RNA
    the single-stranded DNA was transcribed from.

    Both the antibody test and the RT-PCR test detect RNA fragments,
    but the RT-PCR test amplifies DNA information extracted
    from the RNA fragments.

    Neither the antibody test nor the RT-PCR test c
    an tell us the origin of the RNA or what caused the immune response.

    The tests can tell us only that an RNA is present.

    Whenever you read a medical journal with the phrase "RNA was identified",
    they do not mean the RNA was given a name and a category.

    They simply mean that the RNA was identified, as in they saw it
    and they know it's RNA.

    They do not know the origin of the RNA.

    When they say the protein is "the same as the protein
    from the virus", it is not only misleading,
    but it is downright fraudulent.

    If the only two tests that are used to "identify" COVID-19
    do not even identify viruses, then they cannot know that the protein from the RNA/DNA in your body is "the same as the protein from the virus".

    If not even Mullis was able to isolate viruses and his test
    is one of only two tests we use to "identify" viruses,
    and neither of the two tests even identify viruses,
    then we have to ask ourselves what the hell is going on with the science.

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