Children vaccinated against mumps and measles shouldn’t have a reason to worry about contracting the two viruses, right? That’s why they were vaccinated in the first place — to have blanket immunity from these diseases.
So why are news outlets putting fear in the heads of the vaccinated, warning them about recent outbreaks of measles and mumps? The vaccinated should have nothing to worry about, right?
But mumps and measles outbreaks are coming back, and medical authorities are looking for reasons. Authorities are quick to blame. So where are the outbreaks coming from? Are the unvaccinated people spreading mumps and measles amongst themselves and causing the new outbreaks?
Why would the vaccinated be concerned? Why would the vaccinated still be at risk?
Are the viruses beginning to outsmart the vaccines? Are the vaccines 100 percent effective?
One of the most recent outbreaks occurred on the University of Illinois campus in Champaign. The local news reports are quick to blame, stressing how unvaccinated children are putting the public at risk, but is that how immunity really works?
In the report, crucial information about the ineffectiveness of vaccines is buried deep inside sensationalist blame. By the time the report is over, viewers have been so blindsided by accusations that they may not be able to decipher the end fact. These misdirection tactics are often used in media outlets that have a paid-for agenda. Misdirection tactics ultimately make media outlets seem not credible.
The report from KSDK.com, titled “Ill. officials: Mumps outbreak caused by vaccination backlash,” retorted, “Health officials say a recent backlash against vaccines is helping aid the resurgence of the disease.”
A mother jumped into the report, saying, “All of my children have been vaccinated as scheduled their whole lives. I’m a little disturbed that, you know, if there’s mumps here, that means somebody’s children aren’t vaccinated.”
Why is this mother worried? If her children are vaccinated, what does she have to fret about?
Maybe deep down she is worried that the vaccines don’t actually work? Maybe she is worried that she has been lied to about vaccine effectiveness, that they aren’t 100 percent preventive cure-alls.
At the end of the report, the truth came out when the reporter relayed the details about the students who came down with the mumps:
“All of those students [who contacted mumps] had been vaccinated, but the vaccine is only 80 to 85 percent effective.” (emphasis added)
That’s right, the new outbreaks of mumps at the University of Illinois campus are occurring in college students who had already been vaccinated, and yes the report admits that these vaccines are only 80 to 85 percent effective.
You can view the segment here.
Instead of putting fear into one another to blindly trust “blanket immunity” of vaccines, parents, media outlets and medical authorities should instead question the official story and find other and perhaps better ways to empower the immune system.
Why isn’t vitamin D brought up in these news reports? Vitamin D supplementation might make all the difference for boosting a person’s natural immunity, protecting both the unvaccinated and the vaccinated. (Yes, it’s the vaccinated who are taking greater medical health risks by only trusting the blanket immunity of not fully effective vaccines.)
Check out this study on how vitamin D regulates the immune system, modulating the T cell antigen receptor. Vitamin D possesses a whole host of immune-system-boosting powers, including the prevention of pathogen invasion, bacterial colonization and antimicrobial peptide secretion, as well as mucosal defense.
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