Search and Hit Enter

Correlation Between the COVID Vaccine and Equine Sterilization

An odd correlation has been made between the sterilization process of wild horses and the COVID-19 vaccine.

The porcine zona pellucida (PZP) vaccination is intended to curb the wild horse population by producing antibodies that prevent mares from producing fertile eggs. The vaccination effects are not immediate but rather it is distributed over the course of 2-6 weeks, similar to the COVID vaccines by Moderna and Pfizer, with subsequent booster shots. The PZP vaccine is administered:

“The vaccine stimulates the target animal to produce antibodies, which attach to its own ZP, thus blocking fertilization and causing contraception. The PZP vaccine is usually given, initially, in a series of 2 vaccinations 2-6 weeks apart and then a booster every 8 months to a year, depending on the species. The PZP is emulsified with an adjuvant to stimulate the animal’s immune system.”

Coincidentally, Pfizer CEO Dr. Albert Bourla is a trained veterinarian.

If this were true, it would be gaslighting at its finest considering they dubbed Ivermectin as a horse medication.

Of course, this could simply be a conspiracy, but it does correlate with Gates’ wishes to reduce the world population, and I cannot think of another vaccine that requires ongoing boosters for the same virus.

Source: Martin Armstrong – Armstrong Economics

Notes:

As Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Albert Bourla leads Pfizer in its purpose:

Breakthroughs that change patients’ lives, with a focus on driving the scientific and commercial innovation needed to have a transformational impact on human health.

During his more than 25 years at Pfizer, Albert has built a diverse and successful career, holding a number of senior global positions across a range of markets and disciplines. Prior to taking the reins as CEO in January 2019, Albert served as the Pfizer’s Chief Operating Officer (COO) beginning in January 2018, responsible for overseeing the Company’s commercial strategy, manufacturing, and global product development functions.

He began his Pfizer career in 1993 in the Animal Health Division as Technical Director of Greece. He held positions of increasing responsibility within Animal Health across Europe, before moving to Pfizer’s New York Global Headquarters in 2001. From there, Albert went on to assume a succession of leadership roles within the Animal Health Division, including US Group Marketing Director (2001-2004), Vice President of Business Development and New Products Marketing (2004-2006), and Area President of Animal Health Europe, Africa and the Middle East (2006-2009). In 2009, he assumed additional responsibilities for the Asia and Pacific regions.

Albert is a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine and holds a Ph.D. in the Biotechnology of Reproduction from the Veterinary School of Aristotle University.

In 2020, he was ranked as America’s top CEO in the Pharmaceuticals sector by Institutional Investor magazine. He is on the executive committee of The Partnership for New York City, a vice president of the International Federation of Pharmaceutical Manufacturers & Associations, a director on multiple boards – Pfizer, Inc., The Pfizer Foundation, PhRMA, and Catalyst – and a trustee of the United States Council for International Business. In addition, Albert is a member of the Business Roundtable and the Business Council.

Original: Pfizer.com

Ghost Riders in the Sky – Johnny Cash:

As the riders loped on by him he heard one call his name
If you want to save your soul from Hell a-riding on our range
Then cowboy change your ways today or with us you will ride
Trying to catch the Devil’s herd, across these endless skies

UPDATE, Nov.22, 2021

Read also: The strange link between the sterilization of wild horses and mRNA vaccines – FREE WEST MEDIA

A strange link has been made between the sterilization of wild horses and the COVID-19 vaccines. Vaccination against the porcine zona pellucida (PZP) is designed to contain the wild horse population by generating antibodies that prevent the mares from producing fertile eggs.