“The higher the level of education of the parent, the more likely they are to reject vaccines.  But they are rejecting the wrong vaccines for the wrong reasons.” - Dr. Theresa Deisher, Phd., Cellular and Molecular Physiology, Stanford University.

Require fetal-free vaccines for your child

A complete list of DNA-contaminated vaccines, product names, manufacturers, and safer alternatives is available here; one-page edition: Here  Parents may want to place a copy on file in their child’s medical records, with instructions that no human DNA is to be injected into their child.  Perhaps parents would like to keep a copy handy, as well.

 

The CDC’s vaccination schedule for children, with information about DNA-contamination, is available:

Document the Facts – Tiny Ingredients, Big Consequences

DNA-contaminated Vaccines and Alternatives

When talking with health care professionals, refer them here to verify the presence of human DNA in vaccines from the product insert or monograph:  See Resources Page.

If you click the title, it will take you to a chart of: Reported Cases and Deaths from Vaccine Preventable Diseases, United States, 1950-2012 indicates how many deaths occured from each disease in the U.S. each year.  For example, deaths from measles, mumps, and rubella for the years 2003 thru 2007 total only one death for all three diseases combined, per year.

 

Remember, 2 million Americans now have autism.

Plan

If parents choose to vaccinate, always make sure your baby is healthy at the time of vaccination and free of runny nose, diarrhea, etc.  The NVIC website has eight questions to ask before vaccnating: http://www.nvic.org/Ask-Eight-Questions.aspx  If parents choose to use combination vaccines for their children (they generally cover 3-6 diseases in one shot),  Pediarix (U.S.) or Pediacel (U.S.), or Infanrix Hexa (Canada) do not contain human DNA, whereas  Pentacel is DNA-contaminated.  Some parents are not comfortable inoculating their baby for five or more diseases at one time.  Individual shots can be ordered for some diseases.  Vaccinations can be delayed to a slower schedule.

No human DNA-free versions are available in the U.S. for the MMR, Hepatitis A, or chickenpox.  Let your doctor and the FDA know that safer versions need to be brought to market.  On the other hand, the chart, Reported Cases and Deaths from Vaccine Preventable Diseases (link), reveals how very small is the chance of death from measles, mumps, or rubella in the U.S. (See Resources Page.)

 If a decision is made to use a DNA-tainted vaccine, it is generally safer neurologically for your child if he/she is older than five years because the brain has had a chance to develop more fully.  By studying the Morbidity and Mortality Chart on the Resources Page, parents can make an informed decision as to the risk of delaying vaccinations.

Natural Exposure

In order to avoid using Varivax, natural exposure and contracting chickenpox will give immunity. Immunity to chickenpox is very important later in life.  Getting chickenpox at a young age is preferable; for a teen or adult, chickenpox is more painful and risky. Chickenpox does require parental dedication for several days. It is beneficial for immunized adults to be in contact with children with chickenpox, as they will receive the equivalent of a booster shot, and likely not need the DNA-tainted Shingles shot (Zostavax)  Read about Chickepox    Additionally, for older adults needing a booster for shingles, use only the fetal-free Shingrix brand from GSK.

 

 

 

State laws allowing non-vaccinated children to enter school and daycare vary state-to-state, allowing exemptions based on medical and/or religious and/or philosophical reasons. The signature of a medical doctor may be required. For a state-by-state guide to exemptions, visit this link

 

Scientific research papers on various aspects of fetal contaminants in vaccines are available here

Know Your Rights

© 2015 Verify Your Vaccine - A purely educational site, designed to offer resources to the public.  This site does not offer medical advice.

SITE CREDITS: Madalyn Lutsch