COMMENT – Had the MMR jab when I was a tiddler. Later I had both Measles & Mumps at different times. The so-called vaccine didn’t prevent anything for me.
I stopped my kids from having most of the vaccinations after I woke up & realised what they were doing, got threats of exclusion from the school for both kids but they came to nothing because ultimately they KNEW I was right to stop them. Anonymous
TAP – People can tell the vaccines don’t work. Now Ministers are admitting as much in Parliament. When will the vaccination lies being told by doctors to their patients every day stop? Doctors daren’t stop lying, as their pay cheques would be stopped. Yet it’s all getting pretty obvious. They are losing their credibility instead of their salaries….that is, what little they have left.
ANONYMOUS – Next time you go to your doctor, ask them if they’ve got kids. Then ask them if they vaccinate their own kids. Then the room goes quiet and you can hear a pin drop while they figure out how to answer the question.
The truth is, most doctors won’t have their kids vaccinated because they bloody well know. They still need their paycheck though. There’s a lot of ”I’ll stick a needle your arm but my family won’t be going anywhere this stuff” attitude. Doctors are afraid to speak out.
The media have been claiming the outbreaks are the result of a scare asserted to have been caused by Andrew Wakefield by publishing a paper over 14 years ago. The paper published in the Lancet in February 1998 recorded that parents and some doctors associated the MMR vaccine with causing autism. But contradictingly in The Guardian, Alex Hannaford claimed recently no one remembers who Dr Andrew Wakefield is.
a “minority of cases in 2012 can be attributed to the fall in coverage with MMR vaccine in the early part of this century …” and that “… MMR vaccination uptake is currently at historically high levels“Health: Measles Question Asked by Lord Taylor of WarwickHansard Tuesday 26 Feb 2013 : Column WA296 Vol 743 Part: 116
Secondary measles-vaccine failures are more common than was more previously thought, particularly among individuals vaccinated in early life, long ago, and among re-vaccinees. Waning immunity – even among individuals vaccinated after 15 months of age, without the boosting effect of natural infections should be considered a relevant possibility in future planning of vaccination against measles.Secondary measles vaccine failures identified by measurement of IgG avidity: high occurrence among teenagers vaccinated at a young age Epidemiology and Infection April 2000124:02;263-271 Cambridge University Press