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Unvaccinated blood matchmaking service developing global network

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Photo By Alex Zea/Europa Press via Getty Images

A Swiss nonprofit is building a vast network of unvaccinated individuals with the short-term goal of connecting blood recipients with unvaccinated blood donors across the world. Should its membership hit critical mass, Safe Blood Donation hopes to create an mRNA vaccine-free blood bank.

Blood pressure

"Horrified" by the vaccinated blood he has allegedly studied and convinced that "the whole vaccination thing" is mainly about "controlling people," Swiss naturopath George Della Dietra seeks to provide people with a choice about the kind of blood that flows through their veins.

Dietra told Vice News, "We want to be a platform for people who want to have the free choice of blood donors. ... Whether they think there is a real conspiracy theory going on, that the New World Order [is happening], or if they simply say ‘I just don't want it’ for whatever reason.”

This may be a tall order, especially since Dietra's organization would not bar vaccinated persons from becoming members. After all, there is presently limited supply.

According to the New York Times, roughly 71.1% of the world population has received a dose of a COVID-19 vaccine.

Dr. Michael Busch of the Vitalant Research Institute indicated that "less than 10 percent of the blood we collect does not have antibodies."

A September 2021 study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that 83.3% of donated blood had combined infection- and vaccine-induced antibodies.

The supermajority of prospective donors consequently have blood affected for good or ill by the controversial vaccines or by prior COVID-19 infection.

Newsweek reported last summer that some patients who had successfully forgone receiving a COVID-19 vaccine demanded blood transfusions only from unvaccinated donors.

A New Zealand couple may reportedly lose custody of their 4-month-old son on account of their insistence that he receive blood from unvaccinated people ahead of his lifesaving heart surgery.

Like the boy's parents, patients presently do not have a choice when it comes to vaccinated or unvaccinated blood.

Dr. Louis Katz, chief medical officer for ImpactLife, told Kaiser Health News that as of August 2021, he knew of "no one who has acceded to such a request, which would be an operational can of worms for a medically unjustifiable request."

Even if this "can of worms" were opened, the choice of blood would presently be uninformed since blood centers do not keep data regarding donors' vaccination status and are not required to by the Food and Drug Administration.

Safe Blood Donation's apparent answer to this problem is its searchable database of anonymous, unvaccinated members. Members can also search by region.

The organization claimed that as "soon as we have enough medical partners (for application, collection and processing of the blood), we will start with the mediation."

Far from functional

In its FAQ, Safe Blood Donation noted that it is far from realizing its goal of becoming a blood bank and will first need to acquire 100,000 more members so that "the politicians and lobbyists can no longer avoid taking us seriously."

In the meantime, the organization has advice for those who would like avoid vaccinated blood.

The nonprofit advises members to stipulate in their wills that they are against receiving canned blood, but also recommends against mentioning vaccination, noting that "it is actually not advisable to come out as an opponent of vaccination, because then you are immediately 'the enemy', and no one is interested in helping you."

"Write further that you indicate a relative (if you have one) as a potential blood donor who can be contacted immediately (or who is present in person at a scheduled surgery) who has the same blood type. If you do not have a relative, write to us immediately when the hospital gives the green light to your plan – then we will find one," said the FAQ.

Kaiser Health News noted that persons requiring transfusions can also donate their own blood ahead of time.

While it appears as though Safe Blood Donation intends to work covertly in the interim, it anticipates members might one day be able to produce their membership cards with instructions concerning blood type and have their requests respected.

Vice reported that the nonprofit already has members in at least 16 countries, although Safe Blood Donation's website suggests it has members in over 60 countries worldwide, with at least 25 pumping blood in the U.S..

The initial joining fee is around $50 and approximately $20 per year thereafter.

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