If the virus hasn't been isolated, from what do laboratories make vaccines?

February 28, 2022

This is one of the questions asked to Dr. José Luis Gettor when he was interviewed by Mario Blitzman and Charly Salgado of La Bitácora.

Dr. Gettor briefly explained that COVID vaccines are made from a genomic sequence created through computer software. None of these vaccines are made from a virus that has been isolated.

This is something that geneticist Luis Marcelo Martínez explained in mid-2021 when asked if SARS-CoV-2 had been isolated by any organism in the world.

Orwell City brings Dr. Gettor's words.

Link: Rumble

Charly Salgado: Thanks to what you just said, you've given me the opportunity to ask a question that has remained in my mind. The question is: if no one has been able to prove that the virus has been isolated anywhere, how're the laboratories making the vaccines? 

Dr. Gettor: With a construct, a software. With a computer construct. 

Charly Salgado: Yes. Well. But basically, they have no natural source to copy the genome from. It's an invention. If it exists, right?

Dr. Gettor: No, no, no. What happens is... SARS-CoV-2 has 29,881 nucleotides. It's registered with the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. It's sequenced. I have the sequence right here on my own cell phone. So what does that mean? That the virus exists? 

Charly Salgado: It's a computer sequence. It's not isolated... Exactly! 

Dr. Gettor: That's what I'm saying. It doesn't mean the virus exists. It just means that I have a sequence. A genomic sequence, let's say, of the different nucleotides that make it up. But that doesn't mean that it's inside a person's body. And much less that it causes disease.

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