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Vaccine and rapamycin

vaccine rapamycin

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4 replies to this topic

#1 poonja

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Posted 04 April 2021 - 11:58 AM

O received my first vaccine shot yesterday (Pfizer).  They asked if I was non any immunosupprescent drugs and I resonded no.  What impact would taking rapamycin) (10 mg) per seek have on the vaccine and vice versa.

#2 adamh

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Posted 06 April 2021 - 12:39 AM

I don't know but I believe the vaccine is garbage and I will never take it. Covid is no more dangerous than the common flu and the vaccine has killed a number of people and many have had long lasting side effects like facial paralysis and or other complications. The long term effects are unknown and this is not an actual vaccine, its an experimental m-RNA platform designed to make your cells produce protein. It is not approved by the fda except for emergency use so you can't sue anyone if serious side effects or death ensue.


But please go ahead and take it, we need the data so we will know in a few years what it does. If it reduces fertility or messes with the immune system as some are saying, it will reduce the world population which is a good thing. No one can talk people out of taking it, it seems since people are almost all propagandized by the major media. But I will be able to say 'at least I tried'


Now I will be attacked for saying it since the cdc, major media, bill gates, and saint fauci all tell us to take it. I will gladly take my chances with a not very dangerous disease vs an unknown concoction cranked out in a rush with no proper testing. 


Also, masks are next to useless and can cause disease by themselves. Now I will hear it for sure from the true believers that I am a heretic from "science" and do not believe my betters like I should. Oh well




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#3 poonja

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Posted 06 April 2021 - 06:15 PM

And your answer to my question is???

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#4 adamh

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Posted 06 April 2021 - 08:52 PM

No one knows or they would have told you the answer

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#5 smithx

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Posted 07 April 2021 - 09:06 PM

There's some evidence that rapamycin could actually enhance vaccine response:

The kinase mTOR modulates the antibody response to provide cross-protective immunity to lethal infection with influenza virus

We found here that rapamycin, an immunosuppressive drug that inhibits the kinase mTOR, promoted cross-strain protection against lethal infection with influenza virus of various subtypes when administered during immunization with influenza virus subtype H3N2.






Rapamycin: could it enhance vaccine efficacy?

It was reported recently that rapamycin, which is used as an immunosuppressive drug for organ transplantation, stimulates the production of memory CD8 T cells. This means that rapamycin or related drugs could be used to enhance the efficacy of many types of vaccines.





mTOR Inhibition Improves Antitumor Effects of Vaccination with Antigen-Encoding RNA

Survival of mice treated with the combined regimen of RNA vaccination with rapamycin is significantly longer (91.5 days) than that in the control groups receiving only one of these compounds (32 and 46 days, respectively). Our findings indicate that rapamycin enhances therapeutic efficacy of antigen-specific CD8+ T cells induced by RNA vaccination, and we propose further clinical exploration of rapamycin as a component of immunotherapeutic regimens.






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