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Is “Vaccine Shedding Sensitivity” A Real Thing? Managing Symptoms When Doctors Won’t Admit It’s Happening

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spike shedding sensitivity

There are a great many unvaccinated people who get ill in the presence of those who recently got the shot/booster (recently = at least up to 30 days and sometimes up to 90 days, though it may be permanent in rare cases). The etiology of this is that toxic spike proteins are generated in the bodies of the people who got the shot, and circulate throughout their bodies (proven), eventually being shed on others by means of exhaled exosomes.

I’ve been calling the impact on the unvaccinated “spike-shedder sensitivity,” and have been trying to solve what’s going on since April. It was a tough nut to crack, but after at least three major failures, I think I’ve finally solved it (with a ton of help from others).

My original idea was to largely treat this a “miniature” version of the negative effects the shot has on those who got V’d, in later developments even finding a lot of symptom-alignment with VITT. It seemed like a reasonable starting point, but what left me unsatisfied is

1) The unvaccinated are only getting the tiniest amount of spike protein exposure

2) The rapidity of both the onset of symptoms (less than a few minutes after even a brief exposure) as well as how fast they go away (a few hours).

This “mini-shot” model was largely the basis for Version 1 of my Spike Shredder protocol, which with the exception of the “Basic Health” and “Part C” sections, is something I’d only recommend now to folks who actually got vaccinated.

The chief insight from my first attempt that proved to be valuable is that this has something to do with high blood-brain-barrier permeability. The pieces finally start to fall into place once I quit thinking of this as a “mini-shot” reaction and started thinking of it as being similar to chemical sensitivity.

Here’s the basic thought process:

Spike-Shedder Sensitivity Symptoms (one or more):

1. Headache / Migraine

2. Dizziness / Lightheadedness

3. Irritability / Anger

4. Bleeding: Nose, Vaginal (even postmenopausal), and in Urine

5. Bruising

6. Skin Tingling / Itching / Rashes

7. Abdominal Cramping: Stomach and Uterine

8. Nausea

9. Fatigue

10. Shortness of Breath

spike shedding sensitivity

Theory and Observations:

1. It’s worse for people who have high blood-brain-barrier permeability.

2. It happens to people who are magnesium-deficient.

3. It behaves like a chemical sensitivity / neurogenic inflammation.

4. It seems to be related to the release of Substance P and an increase in prostaglandins.

5. It’s worse in people who have been exposed to toxic mold.

Putting these things together, along with many hours of research, and the willingness of my brothers-in-law & sisters-in-law to field-test my theories, I finally had an epiphany: spike-shedder sensitivity is just a Mast Cell Activation Disorder (MCAD) where exhaled exosomal spike proteins act as the triggering antigen.

This is a reasonable trigger, and the alignment with the symptoms of MCAD is 100%. When mast cells degranulate they can release heparin, which also explains the postmenopausal bleeding (something difficult to explain).

I’ll be writing an article about this eventually, along with a full protocol, but for now, if you suffer from this I would suggest getting your magnesium status up (300 to 400 mg daily of magnesium glycinate in split doses, and more if you have a high dietary calcium intake), take quercetin (minimum 800 mg daily; quercetin is a well-known mast cell stabilizer.)

Here are some other helpful articles:

Natural Treatments for Mast Cell Activation Syndrome

Do I Have Mast Cell Activation Syndrome?

What I’m suggesting is not the syndrome (MCAS), but just the disorder (MCAD). Still, the above article is excellent and worth your time.

Here is an explanation of the Clinical Manifestations of Mast Cell Activation Syndrome By Organ Systems

These include:

Hematologic: Common hematologic and clotting system issues include modest abnormalities in blood counts, easy bruising, and easy bleeding (for example, excessive menstrual bleeding or easy nosebleeds).

Psychiatric: Common psychiatric symptoms include anxiety (sometimes even to the point of panic), depression, mood lability, anger, attention deficit, and a wide variety of aspects of cognitive dysfunction, most common issues with memory, word-finding, and concentration.

Neurologic: Common neurologic symptoms include headache (including migraines), episodic lightheadedness/dizziness/vertigo (which can happen either when getting up or even when lying down or sitting or after already being up for a while) (total loss of consciousness can happen but is much less common than lightheadedness), tingling/numbness (most commonly in the hands and feet but potentially anywhere), weakness, tics/tremors, and a wide variety of sleep disruptions (most commonly insomnia and frequent waking and non-restorative sleep but also excessive sleep, sleepwalking or sleep talking, sleep paralysis, or night terrors).

Gastrointestinal: Common gastrointestinal symptoms include pain/inflammation (often migratory) in one or more segments of the GI tract, gastroesophageal reflux, abdominal discomfort/pain, abdominal bloating (usually shortly following meals), unexplained/unexpected fluctuations in appetite and/or weight, queasiness, nausea (vomiting is relatively uncommon), and diarrhea (or “soft stools”) and/or constipation (often alternating).

Respiratory: Common respiratory tract symptoms include painful discomfort at any level of the respiratory tract, bronchitis, cough, shortness of breath (often modest and inconstant; “from time to time, I just suddenly can’t catch a deep breath” is the most common phrasing MCAS patients use to describe their shortness of breath).

Dermatologic: Common dermatologic symptoms of MCAS include rashes and lesions of many sorts (e.g., migratory and waxing/waning patches of redness, acne-like folliculitis), itching, flushing (sometimes migratory), swelling (often migratory), pregnancy-like purplish lines/bands (“striae”) about the abdomen, flanks, armpits and/or hips, redness in the track of a scratch (“dermatographism”), poor healing, and nail issues (e.g., brittleness, longitudinal ridging, “white spots” (dyshidrotic eczema); ingrown nails, too, are seen sometimes).

For more read remedies and tips read: Long Haul CVD: Mast Cell Activation Disorders

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