The current CDC vaccination schedule for children is so dynamic; it almost looks like a training manual to keep parents paying into the medical system on a timely, consistent basis. This vaccination schedule is literally conditioning families to depend on consistent jabs and prescriptions throughout their life while turning to the medical system for every sniffle and headache. For example, the DTaP vaccine is recommended up to four times before a child is even 18 months. The Hepatitis B shot is recommended three times starting at birth to 18 months. Before a kid is one and a half years old, the CDC recommends a child be jabbed 25 times by a combination of 14 different vaccination types. See the schedule[PDF] for yourself.
[Editor’s note: The CDC also advises pregnant women to get a Tdap vaccine, despite the fact that the vaccine insert[PDF] clearly states, “Safety and effectiveness of [Tdap] vaccine have not been established in pregnant women. … Animal reproduction studies have not been conducted with [Tdap] vaccine. It is also not known whether [Tdap] vaccine can cause fetal harm when administered to a pregnant woman or can affect reproduction capacity. [Tdap] vaccine should be given to a pregnant woman only if clearly needed.”]
Questioning the vaccine schedule, vaccine portals of entry and ingredients’ effects on underdeveloped organs
This vaccination schedule is so immense that some parents are now growing skeptical of its effectiveness or if some of the vaccinations are necessary at all. When one understands that a vaccine travels straight into the bloodstream, bypassing mucous membranes and gastrointestinal filters, they realize that a vaccine’s mode of entry alone may pose risks. When the body is exposed to these chemicals and germs without processing them naturally through normal portals of entry into the body, is the immune system even being exercised and strengthened at all? Taking into consideration the various preservatives, adjuvants and foreign particles going straight into the blood, it’s important to question if this is the safest way to provide immunity in the first place, especially for children. When one considers how small and underdeveloped a baby really is, then they may wonder whether the ingredients in vaccines have a multiplied effect on the child’s smaller organs, especially their brain.
In theory, immunization is a great idea, but if the ingredients going into the blood are not safe to begin with, then why should a parent succumb their child to the jabs?
It’s absolutely okay to question vaccine safety and strive for better medicine practices. Why do we settle for all the side effects in modern medicine, anyway? It’s okay to want to get back to natural medicine that doesn’t interfere with other bodily processes. Building the body’s immune system doesn’t begin and end with vaccinations scheduled by the medical system. There are other ways, like breastfeeding and feeding children nutrient-dense foods. Some herbs are naturally antibacterial and antiviral. From experience, elderberries alone are more effective than flu shots.
Still, anyone who questions vaccine safety is quickly stereotyped as an anti-vaxxer. Those who look to vaccination as a religion are quick to slander anyone who questions the vaccine schedule and all its set authority. When those in the national spotlight question vaccine safety, they are quickly defamed by a malicious vaccine cult that does everything in its power to squelch free thinking and the idea that other forms of immune system therapy exist.
Vaccine mafia pressures State Farm to remove comedian Rob Schneider from their ad rotation because he questions vaccine safety
Yes, there is a vaccine mafia that seeks to destroy the careers of all who question vaccine safety. The most recent example occurred when vaccine worshipers attacked comedian Rob Schneider. Schneider vocally questions vaccine safety and has said that “parents should decide what’s in the best interests of their child, not Gov’t mandates.” Schneider was recently featured in a State Farm commercial that was unrelated to vaccination. When the vaccine mafia heard that Schneider was doing an ad for an insurance company, they went into full-on attack mode, criticizing State Farm for showcasing an “anti-vaxxer.” State Farm caved to the pressure and took that ad down and replaced the image of Schneider on their social media pages.
State Farm spokesman Phil Supple said in a statement, “State Farm advertising is intended to inform and entertain. The copy guy ad was unintentionally used as a platform for discussion unrelated to the products and services we provide. With that, we removed the ad from rotation.”
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