Why the fuss
providers, scientists, and parents are concerned about the growing vaccine
schedule recommended by the CDC. One of the reasons is that the number of additive
chemicals contained in vaccines often include one or more of the following:
formaldehyde, aluminum, and ethyl mercury. Many individuals with faith-based
affiliations take issue with the use of aborted human and animal (pig) fetal
tissue that were used in the creation and production of vaccines.
As the number
of required vaccines for individuals have grown exponentially, and individuals
(especially infants and children) are receiving multiple vaccines in one visit
at much younger ages than previously given, there is concern that a cumulative effect
may be the reason many more health problems; these include more prevalent childhood
cancers, low immunity, and neurodevelopmental issues.
this concern is that to date, there are no
published clinical trials on the safety of multiple vaccines and their impact
upon human health in different age categories.
What are some of the chemicals commonly used in the production of vaccines? They
include suspending fluid (sterile water, saline, or fluids containing protein);
preservatives and stabilizers (albumin, phenols, and glycine); and adjuvants or
enhancers that help improve the vaccine's effectiveness. Vaccines also may
contain very small amounts of the culture material used to grow the virus or
bacteria used in the vaccine, such as chicken egg protein. For a listing of
specific ingredients you can see the attachment to the side of this article and
go to the CDC link http://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/vac-gen/additives.htm
Check out this website (below) which discusses questions that are
often prohibited from being asked about vaccine safety. Please click the link
to view actual vaccine package insert warnings and statements regarding
clinical testing and reliability. http://www.naturalnews.com/048467_
Ask “8” Questions before
Immunizing yourself or your child
I or my child sick right now?
I or my child had a bad reaction to a vaccination before?
I or my child have a personal or family history of vaccine reactions,
neurological disorders, severe allergies or immune system problems?
I know the disease and vaccine risks for myself or my child?
I have full information about the vaccine’s side effects?
I know how to identify and report a vaccine reaction?
I know I need to keep a written record, including the vaccine
manufacturer’s name and lot number, for all vaccinations?
I know I have the right to make an informed choice?
If you answered yes
to questions 1, 2, and 3, or no to questions 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8 and do not
understand the significance of your answer, you may want to review information on
NVIC's website with
links to other websites and resources so you can better answer these
questions designed to educate consumers about the importance of making fully
informed vaccine decisions.
To report a health problem that followed vaccination you or your provider should call the
Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) at 1-800-822-7967.
Disclaimer / Investigate: The intent of this content is to raise awareness about the controversial aspects of vaccination. Many vaccines contain Aluminum, Formaldehyde, or Ethyl Mercury. When aluminum and formaldehyde are combined, the synergistic effects increase 10,000-fold. Individuals who suffer from chronic exposure can have a unique expression of symptoms.
This presentation is not to be construed as medical or legal advice: but to help stimulate investigation and conversation about possible safety risks related to vaccine ingredients and personal health history. These may not pose a medical risk for you or your child but do in some individual cases.
If you or your child
experiences ANY of the symptoms listed belowin the hours, days or
weeks following vaccination, it should be reported to VAERS. Some
vaccine reaction symptoms include:
- Pronounced swelling, redness, heat or hardness at
the site of the injection;
- Body rash or hives;
- High pitched screaming or persistent crying for
- Extreme sleepiness or long periods of
- High fever (over 103 F)
- Twitching or jerking of the body, arm, leg or
- Crossing of eyes;
- Weakness or paralysis of any part of the body;
- Loss of eye contact or awareness or social
- Loss of ability to roll over, sit up or stand up;
- Vision or hearing loss;
- Restlessness, hyperactivity or inability to
- Sleep disturbances that change wake/sleep pattern;
- Head banging or onset of repetitive movements
(flapping, rubbing, rocking, spinning);
- Joint pain;
- Muscle weakness;
- Disabling fatigue;
- Loss of memory;
- Onset of chronic ear or respiratory infections;
- Violent or persistent diarrhea or chronic
- Breathing problems (asthma);
- Excessive bleeding (thrombocytopenia) or anemia.