An Overview of the Creepy Connections Between Albert Bourla the Veterinarian CEO, Improvac, ‘Birth Control Vaccines,’ and the COVID Injections’ Negative Effects on the Reproductive System
Here’s a look at the disturbing connections between Pfizer CEO and veterinarian Albert Bourla, Improvac castration “vaccines” for boars, “birth control vaccines” for people, and the negative effects of the COVID injections on people’s reproductive organs. Negative effects that include damage to women’s menstrual cycles and ability to carry pregnancies to term, as well as men’s sperm concentration and ability to maintain erections.
While many people would probably guess that Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla has an educational background in business administration like Johnson & Johnson CEO Joaquin Duato, or perhaps a PhD in respiratory pharmacology like former Pfizer Vice President Michael Yeadon, it turns out the ever-confident and ever-incorrect Big Pharma bigwig is actually… a veterinarian. Furthermore, it seems that much of his focus prior to becoming Pfizer’s CEO was on… animal reproduction. And how to control it.
Bourla’s background could be considered somewhat reasonable, or perhaps even comical, if it weren’t so frightening considering the clown world in which we live. As well as some of the stark parallels between the “vaccines” he oversaw for farm animals and the COVID injections unleashed upon the world beginning in 2021.
In the video above from 2009 Bourla touts “Improvac,” which he claims is “the world’s first vaccine for the control of boar taint.” And while the endpoint of efficacy for the “vaccine” is the elimination of “boar taint”—that is, the offensive odor or taste that can be evident during the cooking or eating of pork or pork products derived from non-castrated male pigs—he notes “its efficacy is… as good as… physical castration.”
Bourla goes on to note the injection “exceeds 99% of success” and went through 130 clinical trials(!!!).
As the European Medicines Agency (EMA) notes in the excerpt immediately below, Improvac is “an immunological medicine” that aims to mitigate the natural production and build-up of androstenone and skatole. Androstenone is a steroidal pheromone that’s found in male boars’ saliva. Skatole is a byproduct of intestinal bacteria, or bacterial metabolite of the amino acid tryptophan. (Note: It’s unclear why Bourla refers to Improvac as a “vaccine” while the EMA refers to it as a “medicine.”)
To prevent the buildup of androstenone and skatole, “Improvac is used as an alternative to physical castration (removal of the testes) to reduce the presence of these compounds,” in turn, also reducing “aggressive and sexual (mounting) behavior in pigs.”
The EMA also notes that Improvac can be used in female pigs, where it’s “intended… to temporarily suppress ovarian function (suppression of oestrus) in order to reduce the number of unwanted pregnancies…” (Oestrus is the period in the sexual cycle of female mammals.)
In the video immediately below from Pfizer Animal Health, posted to YouTube by animalpharmnews in 2009, the way Improvac works in the male boar’s body is described and shown. We see that the way the “vaccine” (or “medicine”) works to mitigate androstenone and skatole (although more circuitously in the latter compound’s case), is by delivering “an antigen” that mimicks GnRH; that is, gonadotropin-releasing hormone. This is referred to as a “GnRH analogue.”
As the video shows, GnRH is responsible for the “cascade” of chemicals that leads to the release of androstenone and testosterone from the testes when it itself is released from the hypothalamus, travels through the bloodstream, and arrives at the pituitary gland, where it binds to a specific GnRH receptor. Once the GnRH binds to the receptor, there’s a release of two hormones—luteinizing horome (LH) and follicle stimulating hormone (FSH). These two hormones then travel to the testes, where they trigger the release of androstenone and testosterone.
Incidentally, Improvac works on Skatole because androstenone and testosterone reduce the ability of a boar’s liver to metabolize skatole. With less androstenone and testosterone, therefore, there’s more skatole metabolizing.
Most importantly, Improvac ultimately works by making a boar allergic to its own GnRH. The narrator in the video notes that Improvac delivers “proteins” like those in “other vaccines” that carry a modified version of the GnRH hormone, resulting in a “significant immune response against” it.
What does Pfizer’s boar taint “vaccine” have to do with its COVID bioweapon injections, as well as the COVID bioweapon injections produced by other pharma manufacturers? Aside from the fact that Bourla the veterinarian went on to be promoted from the corporation’s “area president for Animal Health’s Europe, Africa and Middle East division” to CEO?
Enter the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein.
Just as Improvac ultimately targets gonadotropin-releasing hormone as a way to “castrate” male pigs or suppress ovarian function in female pigs, it turns out the infamous spike protein from SARS-CoV-2—the virus that supposedly causes COVID-19—also targets GnRH.
While Improvac generates a “significant immune response against” GnRH, blocking a male pig’s pituitary gland from absorbing it, it turns out the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein binds with gonadotroph cells, resulting in a suppression of gonadotrophin secretion, and, in turn, luteinizing hormone (LH) and follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) secretion.
Recall these two hormones, LH and FSH, travel from the pituitary gland to the testes, where they trigger the release of androstenone and testosterone.
In a study published in the Journal of Reproduction and Development in April 2022—excerpted immediately above—a team of researchers showed that the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein “suppresses gonadotrophin secretion from bovine anterior pituitaries.” The spike protein is able to affect gonadotrophin because gonadotrophs (a specific type of cell) express ACE2, which is an enzyme that can be found attached to cells’ membranes and is used by the spike protein as a docking site for its entry into a cell.
Note that while this study was performed on bovine (cow) anterior pituitaries, as Understanding Animal Research notes, “The use of cattle in reproductive biology is especially popular, [and] in fact, they are considered to the best model for studying human reproduction.“
Of course, the COVID bioweapon injections (supposedly) function by deploying the mRNA for a (modified) version of the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein into the human body, which means that if the spike protein from the virus suppresses gonadotrophin secretion, and, in turn, testosterone and androstenone, then the kind ultimately produced by the injections (by way of people’s own cells) likely does as well.
What evidence is there that the COVID injections are having similar effects on the human reproductive system as Improvac has on those of pigs? A lot, it turns out. At least in regard to net effect on fertility and libido.
Multiple studies, for example, have found impairment of semen concentration and motility post COVID injection, including one in Andrology from June 2022 that found such negative effects lasted at least six months after receipt of the “vaccine.”
There are also more than 1,000 VAERS reports associated with the COVID injections and the search term “erectile dysfunction.” Notably, a 2010 report from Harvard Pilgrim Health Care, Inc. pegged VAERS’ under-reporting factor at 100. At least. The search terms “low libido,” “loss of libido,” “no libido,” and “sexual dysfunction” turn up more than 500 additional reports, and “testicular” and “testosterone” turn up more than 1,200 more. (Note search terms can be used in multiple contexts, and therefore not all reports associated with them are relevant.)
Numerous VAERS reports for the COVID injections also describe instances of “impotence” and other penile dysfunction—including a lot of bleeding from the penis and blood in semen. Read more about that here.
Also note that Pfizer’s COVID injection trial protocol stated that “human reproductive safety data” were not available at the time of the trial. Pfizer’s post-authorization report for data collected through February of 2021 also noted “anti-sperm antibody positivity” was “an adverse event of special interest.”
Note that “anti-GnRH vaccines” like Improvac have been shown to produce anti-sperm antibodies that lead to infertility.
The negative effects of the COVID injections on women’s reproductive systems is even more pronounced. There are numerous studies describing the COVID injections resulting in negative effects on women’s menstrual cycles, including one in Science Advances published in July 2022 that found that more than 40% of jabbed women, who previously had regular menstrual cycles, “bled more heavily than usual” post “vaccination.”
Multiple, highly respected and seasoned OB-GYNs, including Dr. James Thorp and Dr. Kimberly Biss have also come out and said they are seeing extraordinary increases in miscarriage rates since the rollout of the COVID injections.
Out of the few “pregnancy cases” that were reported in Pfizer’s post-authorization data, there was also a miscarriage rate of approximately 80%.
Not only is there overlap in net effect (sterilization) of a “vaccine” like Improvac and the COVID injections, but there are other similarities as well. For example, in the video immediately below (for which I was unable to find an original source or creator credit), the narrator highlights several points. Including the similar dosing schedules between the two injection types.
As mentioned in Pfizer’s official Improvac video, as well as the EMA document referenced earlier in the post, GnRH analogue vaccines like Improvac are given via an initial, two-dose regimen three or four weeks apart depending on brand. Likewise, the initial mRNA COVID injections are also given three and four weeks apart for Pfizer and Moderna respectively. The video also notes that GnRH analog vaccines often require “booster” doses in order to maintain their effects. Which is verified by multiple studies in the literature. Of course, when it comes to the COVID injections, everyone has become familiar with the term “booster.”
The video’s narrator goes on to speculate about parallels between the modified spike protein in the COVID injections and the GnRH analogue, saying that “perhaps the developers of these vaccines found a more efficient way to create the antigen [that is, the analogue] that causes infertility and no longer need to synthesize it in a lab, which requires time and money.”
Furthermore, the video also highlights similarities between the adverse effects caused by the COVID injections and GnRH analogues like Improvac. The speaker notes, for example, that GnRH analogues cause a “flare effect,” which is the initial dumping of gonadotropins already produced and stored in pituitary gland, before the sustained drop occurs.
Indeed, when GnRH analogues have been used in people—deployed (at least supposedly) to treat things like prostate cancer—the flare effect has caused horrendous side effects, and the “medicine” has been associated with myocardial dysfunction and heart failure, coronary artery disease, valvular disease, arrhythmias, hypertension, thromboembolic disease, peripheral vascular disease and stroke, pulmonary hypertension, and pericardial complications.
In specific regard to adverse effects for women, the narrator highlights GnRH’s use in IVF (in vitro fertilization) treatment and the “abnormal bleeding” (e.g. heavy bleeding) side effect. However, it seems that that side effect is due to the medicine that decreases a woman’s estrogen that’s used in conjunction with a GnRH analogue—e.g. Letrozole—rather than the GnRH analogue itself. In fact, it seems that GnRH analogues can be used as a method for tamping down heavy bleeding.
If the idea of deploying a sterilizing agent under the guise of a beneficial “vaccine” seems too out there as a possibility, note that it has already been done once, and likely many more times. In fact, authors including John W. Oller, the founder of the Department of Linguistics at the University of New Mexico, neuroscientist Christopher Shaw, et al., described in a paper published in October 2017 in the Open Access Library Journal a “population growth reduction” campaign disguised as a tetanus vaccination campaign that took place in Kenya between 2013 and 2015.
The campaign was run by the World Health Organization (WHO) and funded by Bill Gates. The method of sterilizing the Kenyan women in order to achieve their population growth reduction agenda was a “birth control vaccine” that conjugated tetanus toxoid (TT) with human chorionic gonadotropin (hCG) resulting in “pregnancy hormones to be attacked by the immune system” of the female Kenyan “vaccine” recipients. Of course, this sounds like a very similar mechanism of action as deployed in Improvac and other GnRH analogues.
Furthermore, the use of so-called “contraceptive vaccines” in humans is an open, public avenue of study. A journal article published in Human Reproduction in December 2005, for example, notes that “Contraceptive vaccines (CV) may provide viable and valuable alternatives to the presently available methods of contraception.” The article notes that “vaccines based on LHRH/GnRH are being developed by several pharmaceutical companies as substitutes for castration of domestic pets, farm and wild animals, and for therapeutic anticancer purposes such as in prostatic hypertrophy and carcinoma.”
Feature image: animalpharmnews
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