The Question: To Vaccinate or Not To Vaccinate?
There is much consensus in the medical world that all children should be vaccinated. Yet austim continues to rise in the U.S.--It's affecting 1 in 68 kids in America. We believe the human DNA content of several childhood vaccines is causing mutations leading to autism.
How Viruses Cause Illness
Viruses enter or inject genetic material into a cell and reprogram it to produce the virus. The body’s immune system will then produce antibodies to fight the virus. Some viruses can only be killed by a specific antibody. The body’s immune system, when confronted with the virus, learns to manufacture a specific antibody for a specific virus. This process takes some time. But if the virus is one which reproduces quickly, there may be too many viruses produced before the specific antibody is produced. This results in illness.
How Vaccines Can Help
In vaccination, a small amount of weak or inactive virus or bacteria is injected. The virus is in a form which will not reproduce. The body’s immune system figures out how to produce the specific antibody, and will continue to produce this antibody. Also, T cells, especially cytocoxic T-lympocytes, will learn to kill infected cells. Then, when a person is actually exposed to the disease, the virus is quickly destroyed by the many specific antibodies and T cells which are available in the bloodstream. Here is an analogy: Vaccination is like building a wall of defense around the city before the attacker comes.
Reported Cases and Deaths from Vaccine Preventable Diseases, United States, 1950-2011 in this chart reveal how very few people die from these diseases. For example, in 2007 there were no deaths from measles or mumps, and only one from rubella. There were no deaths from polio from 1995 to 2007, and less than two dozen cases, as the chart reveals.
A Problem - Autism on the Rise
Statistical data from the U.S. and around the world show a strong correlation between human DNA-contaminated vaccines (introduced in the U.S. in 1979) and the autism epidemic which is happening today.
Autism continues to increase in America. In 1979, the rate of autism was about 1 in 5,000; the Center for Disease Control’s published rate for 2010 is 1 in 68.
Research has shown that a diagnosis of autism at age 2 can be reliable, valid, and stable.
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