Do mRNA vaccines make us superhuman?

  • Tim Smedley
  • BBC

photo released, Getty Images

Until recently, most people had not even heard of messenger RNA or “messenger RNA” vaccines, but now scientists believe that may be the answer to a myriad of health problems.

About a year ago, Anna Blakeney worked in a relatively obscure scientific field in a laboratory in London. And only a few people outside his scientific circles have heard of the messenger RNA or “messenger RNA” vaccines, known briefly as mRNA, because these vaccines did not exist at the time.

The number of participants during her speech at an annual conference on this issue in 2019 was estimated in the tens, not the hundreds. Now there is a huge demand for Blakeney, who is an assistant professor at the University of British Columbia in Canada, and a scientific interviewer who has 253,000 followers and 3.7 million likes of the “Tik Tok” application .

Blakeney notes that she was fortunate to have been in the right place at the right time to ride a wave of scientific progress that only happens once in a generation, and she even has this new era the “Ms. RNA Called Renaissance “.

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