May 23, 2024

The Spike Protein of SARS-CoV-2 is “Delivered” to All Organs via the Endothelium and Induces Systemic Nonsense mRNA Translations Resulting in Hyper-accelerated Aging

The Spike Protein, in Essence, Acts as a Progeria Drug

Since the appearance of the SARS-CoV-2 Spike Protein, the world has been stunned and puzzled by the increase in sudden deaths and dramatically increased excess mortality which continues to accelerate with each passing year. Curiously, there is a plethora of causes for these excess deaths. It is not just a “pandemic” of sudden cardiac arrests, cancers or neurodegenerative diseases. It is a hodge-podge of the lot, with no seeming singular cause.

Until now.

All these deaths can be explained in a very clear and concise way. They are all CAUSES OF DEATH SEEN IN THE OLDEST OLD. One only needs think of the final scene of The Godfather III, where Corleone falls over dead from his chair – expected in an individual of advanced age. Not so in a 26-year-old – unless their heart has been “transformed” into that of a nonagenarian.

COVID-19 has been generally regarded, of late, as an Endothelial disease. I have called this SPED (Spike Protein Endothelial Disease). However, I was not satisfied as this being the ultimate cause of all the pathology being observed. Therefore, I endeavored to look deeper, to find what is ACTUALLY causing the pathologies. What I discovered is most alarming.

I believe that STAGE I of Spike Protein Progeria Syndrome (SPPS) is an Endothelial “reaction” to the INVASION of the Spike protein INTO ALL OF THE MAJOR ORGANS. Consider this much like the shock of being submerged in freezing water, or being blasted with fire. There is INSTANTANEOUS damage: inflammation, coagulation and all that accompanies an insult to the Endothelium.

However, once the Spike Protein has INVADED the Endothelium of all the major organs, it then PROCEEDS TO INDUCE MISTRANSLATION OF mRNA IN EACH ORGAN.

SARS-CoV-2 Disrupts Splicing, Translation, and Protein Trafficking to Suppress Host Defenses

System-wide transcriptome damage and tissue identity loss in COVID-19 patients


In general, the clustering of diseases, known as comorbidities, indicates a common factor. The comorbidities associated with aging, such as frailty, kyphosis, cataract, and skin dystrophia, imply a shared underlying mechanism. Thus, a holistic pathomechanistic view of aging and age-related diseases has to address systems-based rather than tissue- or organ-specific means of explanation. The idea that aging and the aging process may be related to protein synthesis and its accuracy has been an attractive hypothesis for many years, in part because the main contributor to errors in gene expression comes from mRNA translation by the ribosome with an average error rate of 10−4.

Premature aging in mice with error-prone protein synthesis

The Wizard is indeed behind the curtain. We are seeing a 26-year-old die. But that 26-year-old has the organs of a 96-year-old. No surprise in rapid cancers, neurodegeneration or sudden cardiac death – for a 96-year-old.

I believe the Spike Protein is acting as a Progeria Drug – delivered via the Endothelium to all organs.

I don’t know, yet, what to do. I am deeply saddened, and numb. No matter what evidence or hypothesis is presented – the band plays on…

And it is playing a funeral march.

More at:

WMC Research

| Science


Your endothelium is a large organ that plays a key role in keeping your blood moving smoothly through your body. It’s made up of over a trillion endothelial cells, which release substances that aid in blood flow. Damage to your endothelium puts you at risk for a range of health problems like atherosclerosis and related heart diseases.


What is the endothelium?

Your endothelium is a single layer of cells, called endothelial cells, which line all your blood vessels and lymphatic vessels. These include your:

Your endothelium provides a space for your blood and tissues to interact. So, your endothelium is vital to the functioning of all your organs and tissues.

Your endothelium actively performs many jobs to support your blood flow and keep your body in a stable state. That’s why scientists consider your endothelium an endocrine organ, and in fact, it’s one of the largest organs in your body.

When something goes wrong with your endothelial cells, there can be severe consequences in your body. That’s because these tiny cells play a huge role in keeping your body healthy and strong. It’s important to learn about your endothelium and its functions so you can do whatever possible to prevent endothelial damage.

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