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Disease outbreaks are occurring in highly-vaccinated populations
Monday, January 25, 2021 10:15 pm Email this article
Prior to 1961, the prevalence of measles had dwindled down to very low levels and had very low mortality, but after they started vaccinating for measles, they started to see a resurgence of the disease notes Dr. Andrew Wakefield.
So what did they do? They doubled the dose.
After they started vaccinating for measles, it shifted the age of infection to older children, and to younger children in which it was more deadly.
The number of outbreaks of measles in the U.S. and Mexico increased from 40-50 per year, to an average of 170 per year, and these outbreaks were occurring in highly-vaccinated populations.
There were outbreaks in two schools in Texas in which over 95% of the children who got measles had been vaccinated.
“Nearly 96% of students were seropositive for vaccine-induced antibodies against measles”, but they were not protected Wakefield wrote here.
One dose of the vaccine did not protect against measles the way that natural infection did.
We are seeing an increase in morbidity and mortality from measles because of vaccination Wakefield notes.
This had been predicted by Sir Graham Wilson, author of the book “Hazards of Immunization”, Athone Press, University of London, 1967 which was “based on University of London Heath Clark lectures 1966 delivered at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine” as noted on the National library of Australia’s website here.
It had also been predicted by Harvard virologist, Dr. John Enders, Wakefield notes.
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