The study was conducted by researchers from New York University and published in the peer-reviewed medical journal JAMA Pediatrics on Sept. 26. It examined the breast milk of 11 women after they received either Pfizer's or Moderna's mRNA COVID-19 vaccines. (Related: Excess deaths among children in Europe soar following vaccine rollout for younger age groups.)
Five of the participants "had detectable vaccine mRNA in their breast milk." Three of these five took the Pfizer vaccines and the other two took Moderna's. The mothers, aged between 22 and 37, got vaccinated between four to 25 weeks after they gave birth.
"Little has been reported on lipid nanoparticle biodistribution and localization in human tissues after COVID-19 mRNA," reads the study. "In rats, up to three days following intramuscular administration, low vaccine mRNA levels were detected in the heart, lung, testis and brain tissues, indicating tissue biodistribution."
"We speculate that, following the vaccine administration, lipid nanoparticles containing the vaccine mRNA are carried to mammary glands via hematogenous and/or lymphatic routes," continued the study.
Dr. Nazeeh Hanna, the lead author of the study, gave a very mild recommendation for mothers "to be cautious" and not breastfeed their children for at least two days after they get vaccinated.
But Hanna added that the "real impact" of the study is how it proved that vaccine mRNA spreads throughout the body and how this can potentially be very harmful, especially for infants with developing immune systems.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) officially advises women breastfeeding infants to take the COVID-19 vaccines, although the agency has not conducted any kind of study on whether the mRNA in the vaccines can be passed on to babies through breastfeeding.
This also represents a full reversal from last year, when mainstream science publications claimed there was virtually no trace of the mRNA vaccine in breast milk.
"Not only is this a disaster for babies, but it provides more evidence that the mRNA and lipid nanoparticles in the jabs are coming into contact with virtually every cell in the body," wrote Baxter Dmitry for NewsPunch.
Dr. James Thorp, a maternal-fetal medicine expert, commented that this study shows how dangerous it is for infants to be born to vaccinated mothers.
"Even small quantities of messenger RNA could potentially have significant ramifications on the newborn and could potentially be amplified by the immune system," he said when asked by the Epoch Times for comments.
Viki Male, an immunologist, claimed that the very minimal concentrations of mRNA material found in breast milk are nothing to be worried about. "I wouldn't be worried by this myself, but the authors note that anyone who is might prefer to be 'cautious' … for 48 hours after vaccination," she wrote.
Thorp finds this to be an "extremely poor excuse," especially since the health of infants is concerned.
"They are attempting to minimize the implications of this concerning finding," said Thorp. "Coming out with such a study 20 months after they've been pushing the vaccine on pregnant women and breastfeeding mothers is unacceptable and is a major breach of science."
Watch this clip from InfoWars as host Harrison Smith talks about the study that detected mRNA material in breast milk and how it may damage the immune systems of nursing infants.