Common sense tells you to avoid anyone with a cold or flu for several days, but did you know that you should also avoid a child or adult – for up to a month – who has recently been vaccinated?
Most people aren’t aware that they can become infected with a disease simply from being around someone who was recently vaccinated. Americans and the media are quick to blame the unvaccinated child for spreading disease, but it has been demonstrated that vaccinated children may be the real culprit.
Scientific evidence demonstrates that those vaccinated with live virus vaccines such as MMR, rotavirus, chicken pox, shingles and influenza can shed the virus for many weeks or months afterwards – without symptoms. They can carry disease in the back of their throat, infecting the vaccinated and unvaccinated alike. To research this for yourself, see the links at the end.
Vaccines can cause the very disease it is supposed to prevent – or give you another disease, like cancer. This is why the CDC recalled the polio vaccine (tainted with Simian Virus 40 found in some species of monkey), given from 1955 to 1963. It was found to be causing polio and cancer. The original measles vaccine was also recalled for causing injuries, disease (including measles), and death.
Not only are vaccines dangerous, they haven’t even been responsible for eradicating deadly diseases, as we have been led to believe. The number of measles deaths declined from 7575 in 1920 (10,000 per year in many years in the 1910s) to an average of 432 each year from 1958-1962.17 The vaccine was introduced in 1963.
Between 2005 and 2014, there were no deaths from measles in the U.S. and 108 deaths from the MMR vaccine. Dr. Humphries sets the record straight in this video about the history of vaccinations: