How Vaccines Are Really Made

  1. First, collect the nasal or throat washing or urine of someone suspected of having the disease [1]. Or…if you were Jonas Salk or Albert Sabin, inventors of first polio vaccines, you collected the feces from people suspected of having polio, and then diluted it in water [2]. Refrigerate.
  2. Next, prepare a culture of monkey cells or mashed chicken embryos, by cutting them up, and adding chemicals to make them mutate and turn cancerous [3].
  3. Now, arrange these cells, single layer, into a lab vessel, and add a digestive enzyme from pig or cow pancreas’ called Trypsin. Take care to use gloves and splash goggles, because you do not want pure trypsin getting in your eyes…and careful not to add too much, or you’ll kill the cells outright [4].
  4. Next, add a nutrient broth and sugar to the by now stressed cells and allow them to marinate (recover) for a couple of days [3].
  5. Now take your original specimen of snot/phlegm/urine from the fridge, add to the monkey/chicken cells, and then place in a warm incubation chamber.
  6. After one hour, inspect the mixture with a microscope, and if 50% of the cells are now distorted, you’re on a winner! Scrape the cells into a medium, such as diluted blood of an unborn cow (fetal bovine serum [5]). Store at -70C and you now have a ‘pure isolate’ with which to make a vaccine!
  7. Next, you take cells that have a) descended from a baby that was aborted 60years ago, whose cells have been kept alive artificially, and replicating ever since [6], or b) cells that have descended from the kidneys of an African green monkey, and kept alive artificially, and replicating in a laboratory [7], or c) cells from a cocker-spaniel that were harvested in 1958, and have not only been kept alive and replicating ever since, but have been turned cancerous [8], and then infect these cells with your ‘pure virus isolate’. Give it some time, so all the cells can get ‘infected’ [9].
  8. Collect the fluid (cellular waste products) that runs out while the virus is ‘replicating’ in the incubation tanks, and pass it through a sieve and separator [10].
  9. Add some benzonase, which is a genetically engineered endonuclease produced in e.Coli, that attacks and degrades DNA and RNA [11].
  10. Next, add formaldehyde to ‘inactivate’ it.
  11. Now, time to filter and concentrate it, via ultracentifugion, which spins the fluid at super high speed to separate tiny particles from larger particles [10].
  12. Add some more benzonase to digest any leftover monkey/human DNA fragments that remain. This process is obviously not fool-proof, since DNA fragments are still found in the finished product
  13. Add some more chemicals to your ‘pure, concentrated product’:
  • Stabilisers, such as albumin from the blood of other humans, or produced by yeast cells that have had the gene for human albumin inserted into them.
  • Emulsifiers, such as Polysorbate 80, to stop the vaccine contents from separating.
  • Acidity regulators, such as borax (sodium borate), to maintain pH balance [12].

Your product is now ready to be added to vials, and distributed.

If you’re making an egg-based vaccine, such as the influenza vaccine, the process is slightly different. Instead of adding your ‘pure virus isolate’ to a cell culture, you inject it into fertilised eggs and let the chicken embryo ‘manufacture’ your virus for you. After about 72hrs, a machine sucks out the contents of the egg, which are then spun at super-high speeds and filtered. You can then carry on adding the chemical formulations to finish your product [13].

It takes approximately one egg to make one vaccine, so that equals around 500 million eggs used every year, to manufacture flu vaccines [14].

Egg-based vaccines take about 4 months to make one batch of vaccines [15], which is obviously time-consuming, and probably why manufacturers are looking for different methods of manufacturing…

The above descriptions may vary slightly depending on what virus or medium or manufacturing system you are using, but that is basically how the process works for viral vaccines. (For toxoid vaccines, such as tetanus and diptheria, the bacterium is encouraged to produce toxins, which are then ‘inactivated’ via centrifugion, or formalin treatment, and then adsorbed onto aluminium salt [16].)

Now, I know what you’re thinking. Surely, today’s modern vaccines are not so crudely made? You’re almost right! Although vaccine manufacturing facilities today are highly computerised and stainless steel, a number of vaccines are still made as described above. But newer vaccines, such as the Hepatitis and HPV vaccines are made somewhat differently.

They don’t use a virus, they take certain ‘key molecules’ said to come from the virus in question, and then insert them into an insect cell culture, or yeast culture to reproduce the desired quantities.

As you can imagine, a few ‘key molecules’ don’t create much of an immune reaction, which is why adjuvants, such as aluminium hydroxide are required [17].

The HPV vaccine has to be manufactured this way, because nobody has yet figured out a way to entice cell cultures to produce human papillomavirus (make of that what you will) [18].

Another new technology now being explored is DNA vaccines – using naked DNA particles said to come from the pathogen in question, which are then coated onto gold particles and shot directly into muscles via the use of a helium gas-pressurised gun, such as used in gene therapy [17].

Note that Points 1-6 are set out in ‘The Vaccine Papers’, by Janine Roberts, based on a CDC/WHO document titled ‘Isolation and Identification of Measles Virus in Culture’. That document was edited, and some things removed, after Roberts drew attention to it in radio interviews. The full script of the original document can be found in her book [1]. The amended version is still online here.


  1. Roberts J. The Vaccine Papers, Impact Investigative Media Productions, Wigan UK, 2010.
  2. Sabin AB, Boulger L, History of Sabin Attenuated Poliovirus Oral Live Caccine Strains I J Biol Stand, 1973, 115, 115-118.
  3. NPTEL, Lecture 6: Isolation and purification of viruses and components, Accessed February 3, 2019.
  4. MSDS for Trypsin, Accessed February 2, 2019].
  5. Humane Research Australia, Use of Fetal Calf Serum,, Accessed February 2, 2019
  6. Fletcher, MA; Hessel, L; Plotkin, SA (1998). “Human diploid cell strains (HDCS) viral vaccines”. Developments in Biological Standardization. 93: 97–107.
  7. Ammerman NC, Beier-Sexton M, Azad AF. Growth and maintenance of Vero cell lines. Curr Protoc Microbiol. 2008;Appendix 4:Appendix 4E.
  8. Omeir RL, Teferedegne B, Foseh GS, et al. Heterogeneity of the tumorigenic phenotype expressed by Madin-Darby canine kidney cells. Comp Med. 2011;61(3):243-50.
  9. VxP Biologics, The Vero Vaccine Production Pipeline, Accessed February, 2019.
  10. Ibid
  11. Sigma Aldrich, Benzonase Nuclease, Accessed February, 2019.
  12. Oxford Vaccine Group, Vaccine Ingredients, serum albumin, Accessed January, 2019.
  13. The Telegraph, From chicken egg to syringe: How a flu vaccine is made, Accessed February 3, 2019.
  14. Precision Vaccinations, 500 million easter eggs could be saved by the FDA, Accessed February 2, 2019.
  15. Singapore Government, Health Science Authority, Understanding Vaccines, Vaccine Development and Production,–vaccine-development-and-production.html. Accessed January, 2019.
  16. Plotkin S, Orenstein WA, Edwards K, Plotkin’s Vaccines, 7th Edition, 2018.
  17. Roberts J. The Vaccine Papers, Impact Investigative Media Productions, Wigan UK, 2010.
  18. Dixit R, Bhavsar C, Marfatia YS. Laboratory diagnosis of human papillomavirus virus infection in female genital tract. Indian J Sex Transm Dis AIDS. 2011;32(1):50-2.

Viagra (& Other Drugs) Found in Vaccine For Infants?

In December, 2018, Italian research group, Corvelva, announced they had received a donation from the Italian National Order of Biologists, and intended to test the contents of every vaccine currently on the market.

Their first results were shocking, but predictably overlooked by mainstream media. They found that Infanrix Hexa (6-in-1 vaccine currently used in Australia, UK, and other countries) didn’t even contain one antigen that was purported to be in the vaccine, but did contain chemical toxins and contaminants, many of which were unrecognisable [1].

Recently, more results were released, this time for Sanofi’s Hexacima/Hexyon – another 6-in-1 vaccine, currently licensed in Europe for infants from 6 weeks of age – and these results are just as disturbing…

Not only did they fail to find antigens for hepatitis B, Hib or poliovirus, they found over 200 chemicals and contaminants, of which 70% could not be identified in any chemical database [2].

Of those that were identified (to be verified via tandem mass spectrometry testing):

ANTU (alpha-Napthylthiurea): Rat poison, widely used in the 1940’s, but no longer licensed for use in the US, UK or European Union. Repeated exposure can injure the thyroid and adrenals, leading to hypothyroidism [3].

Benzofluorine: component of coal tar, cigarette smoke and smog, carcinogenic [4] [A component of some diuretic blood-pressure medications. Side effects may include dizziness, skin rashes (dermatitis), altered blood count, changes in metabolism [5].

Celecoxib: non-steroid anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID), Cox 2 inhibitor (inhibits the action of prostaglandins), similar to Vioxx. Side effects may include: fainting, kidney failure, bleeding, blurred vision, water retention, drowsiness, itchy rash. May increase risk of heart attacks and stroke [6].

Diethylatrazine: Pesticide, second most widely used pesticide in the US (after glyphosate), but banned in Europe due to persistent groundwater contamination. It is suspected to be an endocrine disrupter and reproductive toxin. Studies found that the chemical caused male frogs to develop female characteristics, possibly because testosterone levels decreased by 10 times, when exposed to atrazine at just 25 ppb (parts per billion) [7].

Gliotoxin: Major (and most potent) mycotoxin produced by aspergillus moulds [8].

Hydrocortisone Cypionate: Synthetic cortisone, possible side effects include: internal bleeding, increased white blood cell production, sleeplessness, Cushing’s Syndrome, osteoporosis, Lupus-like symptoms, seizures, heart failure [9].

Lovastatic Acid: The active, acid form of Lovastatin – a cholesterol-lowering ‘statin’ drug, whose side-effects may include jaundice, loss of appetite, unusual bleeding or bruising, hives, flu-like symptoms, abdominal pain [10].

Mibefradil: calcium-channel blocker, drug formerly used to treat hypertension, but withdrawn from the market in 1998 due to potential harmful interactions with other drugs: “Mibefradil reduces the activity of certain liver enzymes that are important in helping the body to eliminate many other drugs. Inhibiting these enzymes can cause some of these other drugs to accumulate in the body to dangerous levels [11].”

Pymetrozine: Insecticide, listed as ‘likely’ human carcinogen by EPA, due to tumors in animal studies [12].  

Sulfluramid: Insecticide (which contains fluoride), not approved for use in EU. Was due to be phased out in US by 2016. Used in a variety of termite, ant and cockroach baits. Animal studies suggest that sulfluramid may adversely affect the reproductive system, especially in males, and/or cause infertility in males [13].

Tamsulosin: Used by men to treat enlarged prostate. Class of drug known as alpha blocker – these are also used to lower blood pressure as they relax muscles (helping men with enlarged prostate to urinate more easily). Side effects may include low blood pressure and dizziness, pounding heartbeat, and possibly increased risk of heart failure [14].

Valnemulin: Veterinary antibiotic (antimicrobial) – when handling the product, veterinary assistants are advised to wear gloves, and avoid contact with skin or mucus membranes [15]

Viagra (Sildenafil): Although famously used to treat erectile dysfunction, Viagra was originally developed for high blood pressure and angina. Side effects may include: decreased blood flow to the optic nerve, resulting in sudden vision loss, heart attack, sudden hearing loss [16].

[1] [Corvelva, Vaccingate: Initial results on Infanrix hexa chemical composition, Available at: Accessed 24th January, 2019.

[2] Corvelva, Study on the chemical composition of Hexyon, Available at: Accessed 24th January, 2019.

[3] Toxicology Data Network, Alpha-Napthylthiurea, Accessed 25th January, 2019.

[4] Koganti A, Singh R, Rozett K, Modi N, Goldstein LS, Roy TA, Zhang FJ, Harvey RG, Weyand EH (2000). “7H-benzo[c]fluorene: a major DNA adduct-forming component of coal tar”. Carcinogenesis. 21 (8): 1601–1609.

[5] EMC, Bendroflumethiazide tablets, Accessed 24th January, 2019.

[6] RxList, Cox 2 Inhibitor Medications, Accessed 24th January, 2019.

[7] Hayes TB, Collins A, Lee M, Mendoza M, Noriega N, Stuart AA, Vonk A, Hermaphroditic, demasculinized frogs after exposure to the herbicide atrazine at low ecologically relevant doses, Proc Nat Acad Sci, 2002, 99(8): 5476-5480

[8] Kwon-Chung KJ, Sugui JA. What do we know about the role of gliotoxin in the pathobiology of Aspergillus fumigatus?. Med Mycol. 2008;47 Suppl 1(Suppl 1):S97-103.

[9] WebMD, Hydrocortisone Cypionate Suspension Side Effects by Likelihood and Severity, Accessed 25th January, 2019.

[10] Medline Plus, Lovastatin, Accessed 25th January, 2019.

[11] Meinertz T, Mibefradil — a drug which may enhance the propensity for the development of abnormal QT prolongation, European Heart Journal Supplements, 2001, 3 (Supplement K), K89–K92.

[12] [US Environmental Protection Agency, Pymetrozine, Accessed 25th January, 2019.

[13] US EPA memorandum, “Sulfluramid – Amount of A.I. in Raid Max Roach Bait.” To Mike Mendelsohn, PM Team Reviewer, Registration Division (7505C). From Linda L. Talor, Ph.D., Toxicology Branch II, Health Effects Division (7509C) and Marcia van Gemert, Ph.D., Chief, Toxicology Branch II/HED (7509C), August 10, 1994.

[14] Mayo Clinic, Alpha Blockers, Accessed 25th January, 2019.

[15] European Medicines Agency, Annex 1, Summary of Product Characteristics, Accessed 25th January, 2019.

[16] Medical News Today, Uses and Risks of Viagra, Available at: Accessed 24th January, 2019. �{�