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Confirmed: Study that linked autism to vaccinations a total fraud
Hotair ^ | 01/06/2011 | Ed Morrissey

Posted on 01/06/2011 7:22:02 AM PST by SeekAndFind

Some may wonder why anyone still wondered about the credibility of an infamous study conducted by Andrew Wakefield and published by The Lancet that purported to show a link between vaccinations and autism. Two years ago, the Times of London published its exposé of Wakefield’s “research,” in which Wakefield faked data and drew conclusions from a ridiculously small sample — a fact that should have warned the Lancet to refuse publication in the first place, even if Wakefield hadn’t faked the data. However, belief in Wakefield’s claims continues, even after Reason addressed the issue in May 2010 once again as anti-vaccination advocates insisted that Wakefield’s research was valid and that the Times debunking was either incorrect or a sellout to Big Pharma.

This time, it’s Wakefield’s colleagues in medicine who are calling him a fraud:

CLICK ABOVE LINK FOR VIDEO

A now-retracted British study that linked autism to childhood vaccines was an “elaborate fraud” that has done long-lasting damage to public health, a leading medical publication reported Wednesday.

An investigation published by the British medical journal BMJ concludes the study’s author, Dr. Andrew Wakefield, misrepresented or altered the medical histories of all 12 of the patients whose cases formed the basis of the 1998 study — and that there was “no doubt” Wakefield was responsible.

“It’s one thing to have a bad study, a study full of error, and for the authors then to admit that they made errors,” Fiona Godlee, BMJ’s editor-in-chief, told CNN. “But in this case, we have a very different picture of what seems to be a deliberate attempt to create an impression that there was a link by falsifying the data.”

Britain stripped Wakefield of his medical license in May. “Meanwhile, the damage to public health continues, fueled by unbalanced media reporting and an ineffective response from government, researchers, journals and the medical profession,” BMJ states in an editorial accompanying the work.

How much will this declaration push back against the anti-vaccination industry? When this study first got published, it worried a lot of parents, who reasonably thought that a peer-reviewed study in The Lancet carried some scientific weight, an assumption we’ve learned since that time was sorely mistaken. As Sanjay Gupta says at the end, much of this has been known for almost two years, and even before the Times reported on Wakefield’s fraud, the study’s size and methodology had been considered very suspect, especially for its sweeping conclusion on a disease that’s still not well understood.

After that report, though, some continued to insist on opposing vaccinations in a movement that began to look a lot more like a religious movement than a rational response to scientific data. Take a look again at the Reason video from May (or watch the very NSFW takedown by Penn & Teller on their BS show) to see exactly who this announcement needs to convince. Will it change people’s minds about a supposed link whose connection never got substantiated in any subsequent study to have it called a fraud? It will certainly convince the rational, but those almost certainly changed their minds about vaccinations after the February 2009 exposure of Wakefield’s fraud. Having his colleagues in medical research call this “one of the greatest frauds in science” will certainly help spread the word, but don’t expect people with this much invested in their belief of eeeeeevil pharmaceutical companies to go willingly into the light.

CLICK ABOVE LINK FOR VIDEO


TOPICS: Health/Medicine; Science; Society
KEYWORDS: autism; fraud; vaccination

1 posted on 01/06/2011 7:22:04 AM PST by SeekAndFind
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To: SeekAndFind

See also here :

http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424052748704405704576064590742569026.html?mod=fox_australian

Medical Journal Says Autism Study Was a ‘Fraud’ .

EXCERPTS:

An influential but now-discredited study that provoked fears around the world that childhood vaccinations caused autism was based largely on falsified data, according to an article and editorial published Wednesday in the British Medical Journal.

The article, by journalist Brian Deer, found that important details of the cases of each of 12 children reported in the original study either misrepresented or altered the actual experiences of the children, the journal said. “In no single case could the medical records be fully reconciled with the descriptions, diagnoses, or histories published in the journal,” the editorial said. It called the study “an elaborate fraud.”

The original article, by British doctor Andrew Wakefield and other researchers, was published in the highly regarded journal The Lancet in 1998. The study concluded that the measles, mumps and rubella vaccine—a mainstay of public health disease prevention efforts around the world—was linked to autism and gastrointestinal disorders.

The findings provoked a still-raging debate over vaccine safety and they prompted thousands of parents to forgo shots for their children. Measles outbreaks were subsequently reported in several Western countries. Several epidemiological studies conducted since the Wakefield paper by public health authorities haven’t found any link between the vaccines and autism.

CLICK ABOVE LINK FOR THE REST


2 posted on 01/06/2011 7:23:29 AM PST by SeekAndFind
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To: SeekAndFind

Have you ever seen how many medical studies are the result of fraud? They number into the thousands, some companies didn’t even do the studies, they just faked them completely and these are for major pharmasueticals ...


3 posted on 01/06/2011 7:24:39 AM PST by Scythian
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To: SeekAndFind

Just heard this...

first Saccharin study announced to be a fraud last month

and now this one...

People and scientists etc. need to be held to account for the economic damages

and potentially the lives damaged through their corruption.


4 posted on 01/06/2011 7:25:34 AM PST by EBH ( Whether you eat your bread or see it vanish into a looter's stomach, is an absolute.)
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To: SeekAndFind

I did a study of one that proves that wearing a red shirt can make a drunk driver hit you.

Lancet, here I come.


5 posted on 01/06/2011 7:34:22 AM PST by mewykwistmas
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To: mewykwistmas

Ever since that mass e-mail went around in 2005 (?) encouraging folks to wear red on Fridays in support of our troops, I’ve been doing that. Guess I’ll have to stop if I don’t want to get hit by a drunk. I await your study with bated breath. LOL


6 posted on 01/06/2011 7:40:26 AM PST by 12Gauge687 (Extremism in the defense of liberty is no vice)
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To: SeekAndFind

We are working at this time in the Beverly Hills/Santa Monica area and most people are opting out of the shots including us.

In my day we got maybe 8 total and a sugar cube our first 12 years of life.
Something seems wrong to me when they want to shoot up a baby with no immune system with 5 shoots at a pop.

I thought it was AMAZING when a manufacturer called the house to tell us we should come in and buy their product. That is spooky marketing.

I don’t buy the autism thing, but giving all these shots to babies is dangerous IMO.

How many are they up to now before 12, seventy?


7 posted on 01/06/2011 7:40:51 AM PST by A CA Guy ( God Bless America, God bless and keep safe our fighting men and women.)
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To: SeekAndFind

Anything supported by Jenny McCarthy (including her ta-tas) is suspect.


8 posted on 01/06/2011 7:41:53 AM PST by 12Gauge687 (Extremism in the defense of liberty is no vice)
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To: SeekAndFind

Was this the study that indicted the use of mercury based preservatives like methiolate in vaccines? Methiolate and mercurocrome antiseptics were also removed from the market back in the 90’s during on of the Clinton administration’s crusades against bad things.


9 posted on 01/06/2011 7:42:40 AM PST by SeeSharp
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To: Scythian

I think the number of fraudulent studies is probably low. More problematic is teasing causality from medical studies where the controls may be less than ideal. Just because two events occur in proximity to each other doesn’t necessarily mean that we can infer causality.

A letter to the editor in the WSJ recently on another topic, I think, illustrates how difficult medical research can be.

The author, a physician, described how as a medical resident he had been responsible for administering an experimental cancer treatment to a very sick patient as part of a clinical trial. The protocol called for an injection to be administered to the patient at precisely 2:00am. The physician, groggy from just waking up, was fussing with the syringe, trying to get the air bubbles out, etc. and having a tough time doing so. Just then, the patient died. Took a breath and died at 2:01am. There was a NRO for the patient so that was that.

The author’s point was that had he not been fatigued and muddled he would have administered the injection on time. The patient still would have died at the same time, but there would have been no doubt in the doctor’s mind that the injection had caused the death. The drug study would have been halted, there would have been investigations, etc.


10 posted on 01/06/2011 7:43:29 AM PST by billorites (freepo ergo sum)
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To: SeekAndFind
Quite possibly much like a lot of the "investment advice" I encounter daily: the product of true believers, mining the data in support of their belief.

IMO there is a pretty good chance in such cases that such observers are not even aware that they are selectively interpreting what they see.

Given the human propensity to act in this manner, our only real protection when such opinion is likely to really matter is better vetting pre-publication - which is enormously time consuming and often difficult to perform.

11 posted on 01/06/2011 7:45:18 AM PST by M. Dodge Thomas
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To: A CA Guy

Same here. I didn’t use formula for my son, he had breast milk for the first year of life. I make all his food and we give him probiotics every day. He’s two and has only ever been sick once. We also take him to the chiropractor once a month.


12 posted on 01/06/2011 7:45:45 AM PST by goodwithagun (My gun has killed fewer people than Ted Kennedy's car.)
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To: A CA Guy
How many are they up to now before 12, seventy?

They used to combine lots of vaccinations into a single shot. The lawyers have put a stop to that. If one vaccine is implicated in a suit the maker may point a finger at other vaccines as a part of their defense. Also, the deep pockets theory may result in an innocent vaccine company having to pay a settlement merely because their product was present.

13 posted on 01/06/2011 7:47:30 AM PST by SeeSharp
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To: billorites

Interesting post. Thanks.


14 posted on 01/06/2011 7:52:49 AM PST by M. Dodge Thomas
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To: SeeSharp

This is devastating to “Dr” Wakefield. While he was doing his ‘study’ he also applied for a patent on a new MMR vaccine.

And then there was that $100K or so he got paid from lawyers that wanted to sue MMR vaccine makers.
http://www.dailymail.co.uk/health/article-468622/MMR-row-doctor-paid-children-5-blood-samples-sons-birthday-party.html

At some point this becomes criminal.


15 posted on 01/06/2011 7:58:22 AM PST by mewykwistmas
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To: SeekAndFind
I'm convinced there is fraud somewhere but which side?

But I don't know whether it was with the original study or the "consensus" that the original study was a fraud.

They called the Atkins diet a total fraud too. They railroaded global warming critics until anonymous dumped their emails so we could see where the real fraud lies.

There is a lot of money to be made in vaccines. Something is causing the rise in autism. If not the vaccines then what?

They used to say mercury was an extremely powerful neurotoxin to be avoided at all costs. Then we found out they were putting mercury in vaccines and dental fillings. Then they said a little bit won't hurt you. Then they removed the mercury from most but not all vaccines. Then the FDA said mercury wasn't a problem.

It's just hard to know who to believe.

16 posted on 01/06/2011 7:58:30 AM PST by DannyTN
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To: billorites
Big Pharma researcher admits to faking dozens of research studies for Pfizer, Merck

Merck Engaged in Blatant Scientific Fraud with Vytorin Cholesterol

FDA approval of medical devices based on complete science fraud

I'll stop, but I could list literally hundreds and hundreds of stories regarding fake medical studies ...
17 posted on 01/06/2011 8:01:52 AM PST by Scythian
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To: Scythian

(NaturalNews) It’s being called the largest research fraud in medical history. Dr. Scott Reuben, a former member of Pfizer’s speakers’ bureau, has agreed to plead guilty to faking dozens of research studies that were published in medical journals.

Now being reported across the mainstream media is the fact that Dr. Reuben accepted a $75,000 grant from Pfizer to study Celebrex in 2005. His research, which was published in a medical journal, has since been quoted by hundreds of other doctors and researchers as “proof” that Celebrex helped reduce pain during post-surgical recovery. There’s only one problem with all this: No patients were ever enrolled in the study!

Dr. Scott Reuben, it turns out, faked the entire study and got it published anyway.

It wasn’t the first study faked by Dr. Reuben: He also faked study data on Bextra and Vioxx drugs, reports the Wall Street Journal.


18 posted on 01/06/2011 8:03:21 AM PST by Scythian
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To: A CA Guy
All of these “studies” were going on well after our daughter started getting vaccinated. She was a bird weighing only 5 lbs. at birth. We waited until she was much older and heavier to start these vaccinations and spaced them out so she wasn't overwhelmed with fever and stiffness. I stand by what we did. She wasn't around other children and mommy breast her to help her immune system.

She rarely gets more than a head cold a year if that.

I'm not sure of the total count but there were several that had boosters especially when starting school. You are finished at 6 years old then another TB booster to start 7th grade. If the child is female they want you to have cervical cancer immunization shot (which is also controversial). I opted out of that when a couple of her friends were bedridden with stiff necks and fever after the shot.

Use your best judgment is all I can recommend.

19 posted on 01/06/2011 8:09:38 AM PST by poobear
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To: SeekAndFind
"After that report, though, some continued to insist on opposing vaccinations in a movement that began to look a lot more like a religious movement than a rational response to scientific data."

Just like

Global warming

Save the whales (we are seeing whales dying of starvation here in AK due to overpopulation) and on and on.

The fake data is not unique to the medical zealots.

The data used in "The Silent Spring" was cooked

The spotted owl merry-go-round was based on false and bad data. BTW Do you know the real reason for the loss of spotted owls?

Remember the malformed frogs in Minnesota? Eeeevvvviiiill (Take your choice):
environmental estrogens
increasing levels of UV light (ozone hole)
other pollutants (name a local deep-pocket industry to sue)
and microscopic parasites (Hint, no deep pockets)

I have to blame in part, the execrable level of science 'education' in the US over the last 30 years. Physics classes "without math" (taught in my local district), no chem classes - too dangerous, and on and on.

(shakes heads)

20 posted on 01/06/2011 8:13:16 AM PST by ASOC (What are you doing now that Mexico has become OUR Chechnya?)
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To: SeekAndFind
in which Wakefield faked data and drew conclusions from a ridiculously small sample

Sounds like anti-depressant research.

21 posted on 01/06/2011 8:15:00 AM PST by Seruzawa (If you agree with the French raise your hand - If you are French raise both hands.)
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To: poobear

We will get some of the shoots and will not get most.

How it goes from a handful to tens of shots seems more like business than medicine.

In CA there is a form you have to present to school or they will not take them.


22 posted on 01/06/2011 8:19:51 AM PST by A CA Guy ( God Bless America, God bless and keep safe our fighting men and women.)
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To: A CA Guy
What childhood vaccines are recommended, and at what ages they should be given?

Hepatitis B vaccine:

  1. First dose at birth to 2 months
  2. Second dose at 1 to 4 months
  3. Third dose at 6 to 18 months
Hib vaccine:
  1. First dose at 2 months
  2. Second dose at 4 months
  3. Third dose at 6 months
  4. Fourth dose at 12 to 15 months
Polio vaccine:
  1. First dose at 2 months
  2. Second dose at 4 months
  3. Third dose at 6 to 18 months
  4. Fourth dose at 4 to 6 years
DTaP vaccine:
  1. First dose at 2 months
  2. Second dose at 4 months
  3. Third dose at 6 months
  4. Fourth dose at 15 to 18 months
  5. Fifth dose at 4 to 6 years
  6. DTaP is recommended at 11 years
Pneumococcal vaccine:
  1. First dose at 2 months
  2. Second dose at 4 months
  3. Third dose at 6 months
  4. Fourth dose at 12 to 18 months
Rotavirus vaccine:
  1. First dose at 2 months
  2. Second dose at 4 months
  3. Third dose at 6 months
Hepatitis A vaccine:
  1. First dose at 12 months
  2. Second dose at 18 months
Influenza vaccine:
  1. First dose at 6 months (requires a booster one month after initial vaccine)
  2. Annually until 5 years (then yearly if indicated or desired, according to risks)
MMR vaccine:
  1. First dose at 12 to 15 months
  2. Second dose at 4 to 6 years
Varicella vaccine:
  1. First dose at 12 to 15 months
  2. Second dose at 4 to 6 years
Meningococcal vaccine:
  1. Single dose at 11 years
Human papillomavirus vaccine (adolescent girls only):
  1. First dose at 11 years
  2. Second dose two months after first dose
  3. Third dose six months after first dose

23 posted on 01/06/2011 8:22:48 AM PST by Pontiac
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To: Scythian

So true. There are big bucks in medical/scientific fraud.


24 posted on 01/06/2011 8:24:05 AM PST by JimSEA
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To: SeekAndFind

A fraud conducted in peer reviewed journals.


25 posted on 01/06/2011 8:29:12 AM PST by DManA
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To: A CA Guy

The same form is required in Florida as well. Get the required ones and also ask for the form each time (here it’s called the blue form) and have the pediatrician sign off on it. They are required to keep a copy as well. This will save you a trip and charge to get the form when you need it. If you can get two original copies signed. You’ll need the extra for 7th grade. You can get that TB booster for “free” (after paying thousands in State property and sales taxes) at the local health clinic. Just don’t touch anything while you are there ;D!

Happy parenting!


26 posted on 01/06/2011 8:29:43 AM PST by poobear
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To: Scythian

Science stakes its reputation on the peer review system.

The peer review system is broken. This is well know dirty little secret in the science community.


27 posted on 01/06/2011 8:30:55 AM PST by DManA
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To: poobear

I have 50 years on my little guy so you know it’s fun. :-)


28 posted on 01/06/2011 8:55:46 AM PST by A CA Guy ( God Bless America, God bless and keep safe our fighting men and women.)
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To: A CA Guy

It’s much easier if you don’t send them to daycare or school, particularly daycare. Many of the vaccinations are for illnesses that are primarily transmitted in daycare centers. Others, such as the chicken-pox vaccine, are oriented toward reducing school absenteeism (and parents’ corresponding work absenteeism).

I get the children vaccinated mainly for the stuff that will kill you, like meningitis and polio, and I get them fewer at a time and at older ages than the schools require.


29 posted on 01/06/2011 8:57:18 AM PST by Tax-chick (The gifts we have, we are given to share.)
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To: billorites

In a recent look into papers that were retracted due to errors or fraud I played with the numbers and figured out that an individual American is many times more likely to be murdered over the next year than an individual American scientific paper is likely to be found to be fraudulent.

So pick up an American scientific paper, and look at your neighbor. Your neighbor is much more likely to be murdered during the next 365 days than the paper is likely to be fraudulent.

Although there is fraud in science, just as there is murder in America, it isn’t really that common.


30 posted on 01/06/2011 9:00:27 AM PST by allmendream (Tea Party did not send the GOP to D.C. to negotiate the terms of our surrender to socialism.)
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To: Tax-chick
We have the little guy playing at My Gym, the park and at the play area at the West Side Pavilion.

We try to avoid his contact with people who seem sick, but outside of that we don't worry about it because he needs to build an immune system as well.

His mom fed him till two a few months ago, so he had an extra level of protection.

He’s gotten over some nasty bugs quick and he's been sick several times from contact germs.

I've been on the run since before December 15. The wife was finishing up a semester at school, on her final day she got the flu. I was to get some bit of time off but instead had to do even more.
First the baby was sick, then mom, then we went on vacation in Vegas for Xmas, came home, mom went out of country for a few days and then she came back and school started up again.

I start over at USC again in a few days on Monday.

Between watching baby, living life, covering for wife so she can study and go to school many hours a day, then sicknesses, life has been a bit rough lately.

We are grateful to be employed in this economy. We don't trust all these shots and like you will only seek out the most important ones.

31 posted on 01/06/2011 9:05:33 AM PST by A CA Guy ( God Bless America, God bless and keep safe our fighting men and women.)
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To: A CA Guy

Enjoy him. Their childhood goes so fast it will make your head spin! My baby is 15 now going off with her friends and their parents to Lake Tahoe for a ski trip next month. I’m worrying about her staying warm like she’s still three. It’s enough to make a grown man or woman cry!

P.S. Be sure to buy him one of those electric jeeps when he’s four or so. You’ll never smile like that in your life and neither will he!


32 posted on 01/06/2011 9:10:36 AM PST by poobear
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To: poobear
We know about the electric cars. When we make the mistake of going through Toys R Us with the toddler he already likes the cars. Too young right now though.
33 posted on 01/06/2011 9:36:31 AM PST by A CA Guy ( God Bless America, God bless and keep safe our fighting men and women.)
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To: A CA Guy

Oh yeah! Ours saw her first car when her older cousin got one for Christmas. When she finally got hers a few years later the look on her face was priceless! She stayed in that thing for hours. She wore a road along the side of our home.


34 posted on 01/06/2011 9:47:56 AM PST by poobear
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To: poobear
We are looking at a ridable train on a circular track as well.
35 posted on 01/06/2011 9:53:29 AM PST by A CA Guy ( God Bless America, God bless and keep safe our fighting men and women.)
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To: A CA Guy

It seems to me that they’re trying to vaccinate against anything that might cause the children to miss a day or two of daycare. And I think they load them up with six shots a visit because parents are too damn busy to come in more than once.

I move at my own speed with vaccines and my kids never get more than two at a time. It’s a hassle having to go in several times a years, but it’s better for them. I also nix several of the shots, my day old baby does NOT need a Hep B vaccine.


36 posted on 01/06/2011 9:54:53 AM PST by mockingbyrd (Remember in November.)
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To: A CA Guy

This study having faked data does not prove that giving tens of vaccines to newborn children at 2, 4, and 6 months old is safe.

Every vaccine has preservatives, adjuvants, media, as well as the toxins or viruses for the body to supposedly learn to fight off.

Very few vaccines are real immunizations.

Some are very valuable, after 2 years of age when the immune system is a bit more mature, because the child will either probably not get the disease for about 5 years, or get a lesser case.

But don’t kid yourself. Any immune effects will wear off soon, and some will not take at all. The hoopla (sorry) about whooping cough is silly because recently vaccinated people can pass the disease better to others than those with intact, unvaccinated immune systems. The vaccine only prevents part of the pertussis toxin so the vaccinated will get a lesser case and most likely not know it was pertussis. This they will be out and about, passing it on. They also have less of a chance to fight it off than the unvaccinated.

Each vaccine is so complicated. There isn’t any black and white. Even if vaccination does not even contribute to autism, which is probably not true, it is not pure and safe to put all these things into a newborn’s system. No doubt it will affect his immune system for life, possibly setting him up for chro ic and autoimmune conditions.

I recommend serious independent biological and immunological research before vaccinating newborns. Or at the very least, keeping your baby out of group daycare and only vaccinating after age 2.


37 posted on 01/06/2011 9:59:44 AM PST by Yaelle
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To: A CA Guy
If you can afford it get it! You can reflect on the wonderful pictures the choo choo will provide when he's 15 and off on a ski trip ;D!
38 posted on 01/06/2011 10:02:29 AM PST by poobear
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To: SeeSharp

They use to combine? Lawyers put a stop to it? Do you have kids that have needed vaccines lately? There are more combined vaccines than ever. The numbers keep increasing. They are not going down.

I don’t really care about the autism thing as that is not why I am suspect. The massive amount of vaccinations on a brand new immune system is more than enough reason to delay and or avoid.


39 posted on 01/06/2011 10:29:35 AM PST by 1malumprohibitum
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To: SeeSharp

They use to combine? Lawyers put a stop to it? Do you have kids that have needed vaccines lately? There are more combined vaccines than ever. The numbers keep increasing. They are not going down.

I don’t really care about the autism thing as that is not why I am suspect. The massive amount of vaccinations on a brand new immune system is more than enough reason to delay and or avoid.


40 posted on 01/06/2011 10:29:58 AM PST by 1malumprohibitum
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To: SeeSharp; SeekAndFind

Monday Mark Stein sitting in for Rush talking about the curly fry light-bulbs full of Mercury leading to the extinction of Edison’s greatest invention!!!


41 posted on 01/06/2011 11:41:55 AM PST by danamco (')
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To: SeekAndFind
What? The blond Playboy bunny's erudite medical opinions were wrong?? I'm so disillusioned!!!

The bimbo deigns to share her freakin' opinions on the subject

42 posted on 01/06/2011 8:32:34 PM PST by NohSpinZone (First thing we do, let's kill all the lawyers)
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To: NohSpinZone

Well at least her son his cured, that’s all that matters to her.


43 posted on 01/07/2011 6:34:05 AM PST by SeekAndFind
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