What’s the nation’s progress on vaccinations? 


As of now, “At least 262,908,216 people or 79% of the population have received at least one dose.” That means 21% of the US population are completely unvaccinated, by choice. It also means that 21% of the population are concerned about the possibility of being contaminated with vaccinated blood. Let’s see what possible solutions exist for these concerns.

Should you be concerned? Are there risks?

What are the risks of blood transfusions in adults?

This article from Johns Hopkins Medicine describes various risks – transfusions are never 100% risk-free.

One of the risks described is this:

“Viruses being transmitted. The viruses can include HIV or hepatitis. Blood goes through a very careful screening before blood transfusions. The risk of a virus being passed on is very low.”

This sounds very benign, but the actual risk before testing was quite high. In 1992 – after testing had begun: “While the screening tests are not perfect, the American Red Cross puts the odds nowadays for the average transfusion recipient contracting HIV at one in 45,000.” [1992 article] Currently, we are told transmission is very rare.

Dr Joseph Feldschuh [died 2017] wrote an entire book about the problems with the blood supply.


Currently, there is NO testing and NO screening and NO segregating and NO labeling of vaccinated blood for potentially transmissible factors that could harm the health of the recipient.

Red Cross Donation Safety Protocols


COVID-19 Vaccine and Blood Donor Eligibility Information:

“In most cases, there is no deferral time for individuals who received a COVID-19 vaccine as long as they are symptom free and feeling well at the time of donation.  The following eligibility guidelines apply to each COVID-19 vaccine received, including boosters: There is no deferral time for eligible blood donors who are vaccinated with an inactivated or RNA based COVID-19 vaccine manufactured by AstraZeneca, Janssen/J&J, Moderna, Novavax, or Pfizer.” 

What’s the Big Deal? The Case History that Exemplifies What Could Go Wrong:

On February 17, 2022, forty-five-day-old Baby Alex died of a clot so long it extended from his left knee to his heart.

Baby Alex: The Definitive Account—in His Mother’s Own Words

“They told us blood clots in babies are very rare, but blood thinners will just fix it. But that did not happen. The clot just continued to grow, and they had him on the highest amount of blood thinners they could legally give him, and it did nothing.”

Yes, I checked online, pre-vaccine dates, and babies do get blood clots occasionally – but perhaps not the kind described above.

Update 2/13/23:

Messenger RNA Sequences Found in Blood 28 Days After COVID-19 Vaccination


[Note: If you cannot read it this article without a subscription, I highly recommend subscribing, even if only for a month.]

Messenger RNA sequences from the Pfizer and Moderna COVID-19 vaccines were found in the blood of multiple individuals weeks after vaccination, according to a new study.

Researchers in Denmark analyzed samples from the vaccinated and detected partial or even full sequences of the messenger RNA (mRNA) following vaccination. The sequences were found as late as 28 days after vaccination, or the longest time period the study analyzed.

The findings mean that the mRNA, which is situated in lipid nanoparticles for deliverance into the body, lingers for much longer than authorities in the United States and elsewhere acknowledge.

Update 2/23/23:

(From Igor’s Newsletter on Substack)


Vaccinated Blood is Contaminated with COVID Vaccine mRNA, Study Finds

Igor does a good job analyzing the study and explaining the results.


Igor’s article also looks at the bright side:

Despite debunking the myth of “vaccine staying at the injection site” and another myth of “vaccinated blood does not contain vaccine mRNA,” the study also shows that 98 samples out of 108 did NOT have vaccine mRNA detected. This means that while we should be upset about being lied to, most people who received Covid vaccines did not have their blood contaminated with the vaccine. Only a minority (a sizable one) did.

Can you find and get donated blood that has not been contaminated by the Covid vaccines?

You could ask friends and family who match your blood type, or are safe to combine with your blood type to make blood donations for your specific use.


“Directed Donations: A directed donation occurs when a patient’s ABO and Rh compatible family members and/or friends donate blood for his or her upcoming procedure. A patient must have his/her physician submit a  Red Cross Special Collections Order form for the Red Cross to collect blood from the selected donors. Once a completed, signed form is received, a specialized scheduling team will contact the donors to arrange appointments at designated collection centers and shipment to participating transfusion services.” 

Blood Bank Services

There are already a number of services trying to satisfy the demand for unvaccinated blood. I will list the ones I have found so far. I do have a personal reservation about using these services: since there is no testing available (that I know of – yet) that can be administered to the blood collected to ensure it is unvaccinated, how do we know that all the medical histories given are in fact truthful? Is it not possible for someone, for whatever reason, to lie about their vaccine status and donate their blood? Proceed at your own risk.

Here’s what Dr Peter McCullough has to say about it:


Mission Impossible: Unvaccinated Blood Banking

“While I understand that no unvaccinated person wants to receive mRNA by blood product donation, there are many reasons why such donors cannot be excluded from the blood supply: 1) there are no standardized assays for mRNA (or adenoviral DNA) or circulatory Spike protein (Novavax), 2) the duration of circulation is unknown, 3) the viability of mRNA in warm blood collection, specimen preparation including initial separation and washing, and storage is unknown, 4) the impact of blood filters during transfusion on mRNA is undetermined.”

“The proposed answer to these shortcomings is to develop a separate blood banking system based on unvaccinated donors. This is not feasible for the following reasons: 1) too few donors, only 17% of the adult US population is completely unvaccinated according to CDC, 2) no way to ascertain the truthfulness of unvaccinated status (no mRNA or Spike assays as above, 3) inability to safely cross match on critical red cell antigens with limited pool, 4) insufficient donors for pooled products (fresh frozen plasma, cryoprecipitate), 5) inadequate infrastructure to maintain massive transfusion protocols (packed red cells, fresh frozen plasma, platelets, cryoprecipitate, fibrinogen) in hospital blood banks for critical patients, 6) no interest or endorsement from national or regional blood banking systems.”

Here are the organizations I have found so far:

Safe Blood


“We are in the process of setting up a team for the US and each state, which will establish the most feasible way to reach our goal, the free choice of blood (and blood donor).”

Nonprofit Blood Donation Service Starts Matching Unvaccinated Patients With Donors

“Swiss naturopathic physician George Della Pietra believes that people worldwide should be free to choose whether to get a COVID-19 vaccine injection. He believes that the same should hold for those receiving transfusions with “vaccinated” blood.”

Get the inside scoop about Safe Blood, a new service providing vaccine-clean blood donors to patients in hospitals around the world. Founder Georg Della Pietra explains the service and how you can become a part of it.
Watch the video: https://rumble.com/v1ye2u6-safe-blood-a-new-service-providing-vaccine-clean-blood.html

George Della Pietra is the founder of Safe Blood, a nonprofit organization that he created to meet the rising demands for unvaccinated blood to use in transfusions. Safe Blood is currently live in 42 countries and growing rapidly. Mr. Della Pietra spoke with DailyClout to explain what his organization does and how it operates.

Watch the video here: https://rumble.com/v20qfh2-how-the-non-profit-safe-blood-seeks-to-meet-the-rising-demand-for-unvaccina.html

Pure Blood Registry


“Pure Blood Registry is an organization designed to unite like-minded members with a common goal within their local communities.”

“We serve as a network of blood donors providing trustworthy blood through donation contributions when our members find themselves in need.”

“We offer this life-saving service at no cost. The greater number of members join our community, the higher likelihood we’re able to save each other’s lives in times of need.”


Why Unjected?

“Unjected was founded with a goal to help us easier connect in a world of medical discrimination and censorship. We believe that we all have a lot in common when it comes to being conscious about our choices, and we think that there is great connections to be made when like-minded people like us are gathered in the same social space.”

“Created by two moms in Hawaii, during the height of the vaccine rollout spring 2021; Unjected is a multi-faceted platform of health conscious, covid-19 unvaccinated humans who believe in medical freedom, freedom of choice, freedom of speech & bodily autonomy. After slander in the media, we have grown to an ever multiplying 110,000 members in 85 different countries around the world in pursuit of love, friendships, community, business connections, and even blood directories & fertility directories to find donors that are free from experimental synthetic mRNA injections to protect the integrity of the control group population.” https://www.unjected.com/

Blessed By His Blood Cooperative

“Blessed By His Blood Cooperative is a philanthropic organization designed to unite like-minded members with a common goal. We serve as a network of volunteer donors to provide trustworthy blood and blood products when our members find themselves in need.” https://www.blessedbyhisblood.com/

Can you be your own blood donor?


Autologous Donations (Self-Donation)

Autologous donations are blood donations that individuals give for their own use – for example, before a surgery.

Requirements for an Autologous Donation: Autologous donations require a Red Cross Special Collections Order form signed by your physician which serves as a prescription for this service.  The order must be received by the Red Cross several weeks prior to the anticipated need.

Blood Donation Before Surgery

Should I donate my own blood before an operation?

When faced with major surgery, you may have concerns about the risks of blood transfusions. One way to make it safer is with a preoperative autologous donation (PAD), in which your blood is collected before surgery and given back to you during or after surgery if you should happen to need it.

Excellent overview also in this article from the University of Rochester:

Autologous Blood Donations

If you are having surgery that is scheduled several weeks in advance, you may be able to plan for an autologous blood transfusion. This is a transfusion in which you receive your own blood which was drawn before your surgery.

There are several benefits to receiving your own blood. There is no risk of reaction to foreign antigens. Since your body recognizes its own blood, it is readily accepted. There is also no possibility of disease being transmitted from the blood of another person.

An autologous blood transfusion is only possible when your surgery is planned well in advance. This is not an option for emergency surgery.

If you are planning a surgery, speak with your doctor about an autologous blood donation. Some hospitals facilitate these donations – I don’t think all of them do. You could search online for your “hospital name” and “autologous blood donation” and see if you get lucky.

Some independent services exist to facilitate these types of donations, you could search around your area online. In Florida, we have this one:

An autologous blood donation is when a person donates blood for their own use, prior to a scheduled surgery. Many doctors will ask you to donate a unit or two for yourself if you are undergoing a medical procedure. This will ensure that you receive your own blood, guaranteeing the best compatibility, as well as lessen the impact on the blood supply itself.
Please note:
This process does require a prescription and is not available at all our blood donation centers (download prescription PDF here).
Also, the process cannot be performed within 72 hours of your scheduled surgery.
We can ship to most hospitals however you may be responsible for shipping and processing fees if the hospital is outside our network.
If you wish to make an autologous donation we recommend you call ahead and make a reservation for the process.
To make an appointment please call 1-888-9-DONATE.

Also in Florida, BayCare hospital group offers autologous blood donations:

Autologous donation. This is also called self-donation. For planned surgery, you can donate your own blood starting up to 6 weeks before surgery.”

I randomly found this service online, for Iowa, Wisconsin and Illinois:


ImpactLife does not broadly encourage autologous donation. We facilitate its use among individuals who are having an elective operation that is very likely to require transfusion, despite use of other blood conservation measures, and for certain patients with very rare blood types for whom blood from the community supply may be very hard to find. 


  • There is no transmission of infectious diseases. 
  • It ensures blood type compatibility, which may be of special importance for some people with rare blood types. 
  • The risk of some kinds of transfusion reactions is reduced.


  • Just obtaining autologous blood increases the probability that you will need a blood transfusion compared to other patients, because you can develop anemia because of the autologous donation itself. 
  • Severe transfusion reactions, like fluid overload causing heart failure, are not prevented by autologous donation. 
  • Reactions and injuries can occur from the donation process itself, like those among regular donors. 
  • Some patients find the requirement for donation appointments to be inconvenient. 
  • If autologous blood is transfused properly, at least half of it is not required for transfusion and is wasted, since few autologous donors meet the stringent criteria for giving blood for other patients’ use. 
  • Autologous donation is much more expensive than using the routine blood supply, at a time when the risks it is supposed to prevent have become very rare.

Can blood be frozen?

Blood from one donation can be divided into two components: red blood cells and plasma.

Red blood cells have a short shelf life. They only last for 6 weeks (42 days).* [SEE ADDITIONAL INFORMATION BELOW]

Plasma is the light yellow liquid in your blood that makes up 50% of total blood volume. It contains proteins that help control bleeding and fight infections.

Plasma can be frozen for up to a year.

Other than this article from 2014, I’m not seeing that freezing is being done, except for the plasma part of the blood.

A revolutionary new way to store blood for transfusions


Additional Information

JOHNS HOPKINS (US) — Donated blood stored longer than three weeks begins to lose capacity to deliver oxygen-rich red blood cells where they may be most needed, a study indicates.



Blood banks do not have enough fresh blood for everybody, and shorter storage periods would result in diminished inventory, acknowledges Frank, the leader of the study. But the current practice of transfusing blood stored up to six weeks may need to be reconsidered, he says.

A previous study showed that cardiac surgery patients who received blood stored longer than three weeks were almost twice as likely to die as patients who got blood that had been stored for just 10 days.

Can I Refuse a Transfusion and Still Be OK?


What Is Bloodless Medicine and Surgery?

This video introduces patients to the concept of Bloodless Medicine and Surgery, clarifies some reasons people choose not to have blood transfusions, and provides an overview of the basic pillars of Bloodless Medicine and Surgery.

Watch the video here.


Overview of Bloodless Surgery and Blood Conservation (Great article! Read in full!)

Blood conservation is a group of techniques used to minimize the need for blood used during treatment for a health condition. For individuals who desire bloodless surgery, which is any surgical procedure where no blood products foreign to the patient are used, blood conservation is essential.

Many blood conservation techniques are appropriate for anyone who wants to minimize the possibility of needing a blood transfusion during or after their surgery.

Bloodless Surgery is not offered in every hospital.

Here are some examples of hospitals that do offer this:

Johns Hopkins, Baltimore, Maryland:

There are many benefits to a bloodless approach. Research shows that patients who do not receive blood transfusions recover faster, experience fewer infections and leave the hospital sooner than those who do.

Center for Bloodless Medicine and Surgery

In Philadelphia, Pennsylvania:

The Center for Transfusion-Free Medicine Under the leadership of the Center for Transfusion-Free Medicine’s Founder and Medical Director, Patricia Ford, MD, the bloodless medicine program at Penn is often cited as the model program for best practice in patient blood management by healthcare professionals and organizations throughout the country and the world.
Dr. Patricia Ford is an international expert on bloodless medicine and bloodless surgery.

In Florida:

Because of the increasing demand for transfusion-free medical care, Tampa General Hospital has established the Center for Bloodless Medicine and Surgery. This innovative program is designed to provide state-of-the-art medical care for patients who choose not to accept blood transfusions or blood products.
While many patients request blood-free medical treatment based on religious beliefs, a growing number also choose bloodless treatment to reduce the risks of adverse reactions and blood-borne illnesses.
Tampa General’s commitment to bloodless treatment is made possible by the surgeons, anesthesiologists, internists, nurses, technicians, and support staffs that are trained to provide quality medical care without the use of blood component therapy


In New York area:

Mount Sinai is proud to offer bloodless medicine services throughout our entire Health System. With the highest respect for our patients’ beliefs and preferences, our Bloodless Medicine and Surgery Program coordinates bloodless health care across all hospitals and locations. We also welcome bloodless medicine referrals from other states and countries. Through pharmaceuticals, surgical procedures, and technologies that avoid transfused blood and its components, we are pleased to honor the personal needs of the patients and families who depend on us for care.

Blood Management/Bloodless Medicine and Surgery

Here is a deep dive on the subject of vaccinated blood:

From the blog: The Forgotten Side of Medicine

The Real Evidence Behind the Vaccinated Blood Controversies

This above slides are from this study of 1006 patients who developed symptoms after spike protein vaccination, of which 948 (94%) had abnormal blood.

One of the most common questions I receive: “is vaccinated blood safe?” Many people are extremely concerned about this issue and there is a large demand for unvaccinated blood banks (which some are working to produce).


What About Artificial Blood?


If you take anything away from this article, I’d recommend two key points. Firstly, that the search for blood substitutes has been ongoing for hundreds of years, and, while we are making serious gains, there is no clear solution. Which leads us to point two: Until we can create a blood substitute, real live blood donors are our only solution to meeting patient need.

Be well, do well, stay well!