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Tags: vaccine | polio | immunity | epidemic

Vaccines Do Not Eradicate Diseases

By Tuesday, 25 October 2016 03:52 PM Current | Bio | Archive

After a person takes a type of live-virus vaccine such as the measles/mumps/rubella (MMR) shot, he or she sheds the virus in their bowel movements and nasal and oral secretions for up to a month.

This means that the newly vaccinated kids are the ones spreading the measles virus at the schools as well as to other children, such as babies, in their own homes.

The measles virus is also known to be among the immune-suppressing viruses, which makes children more susceptible to complications from the vaccine.

Natural epidemic diseases, such as the measles, not only elicit full immunity in a high percentage of individuals, but this immunity lasts a lifetime.

On the other hand, studies have shown that vaccine immunity lasts no more than 4 or 5 years, and that booster vaccine immunity lasts an even shorter period.

Because natural immunity lasts a lifetime, over time the virus begins to lose its virulence (disease-causing ability) and starts to disappear.

We witnessed that phenomenon long before the measles vaccine was developed and used, beginning in 1961.

In fact, by the time the measles vaccine came into use, the death rate from the disease had fallen 90 percent.

That shows that the death rate fell not because of vaccination, but because of better public health measures and better overall nutrition (vitamins were added to many foods).

In talking to younger people, I realize that they assume that everyone in the United States received the polio vaccine, and that is how the virus was finally eradicated.

But in fact, the vaccine was not mandatory, and a significant number of people either delayed getting the vaccine or refused it altogether — especially after the Cutter Laboratories disaster, in which it was found that the vaccine itself was causing new cases of polio.

Personally, I didn’t take the vaccine until the late 60s. No one else in my family did either.

My wife and her brother didn’t take the polio vaccine as children either.

In essence, the polio epidemic disappeared without ever reaching “herd immunity” levels of vaccination.

Like many such epidemics, it disappears as quickly as it appears.

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Natural epidemic diseases, such as the measles, not only elicit full immunity in a high percentage of individuals, but this immunity lasts a lifetime.
vaccine, polio, immunity, epidemic
Tuesday, 25 October 2016 03:52 PM
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