How To Start
When I first realised that I needed to do my own research into vaccines, for myself, as medical professionals are not actually taught to do this, I was a little daunted as to where to start. So I thought that those of you who are new to this might like some pointers.
First I would make two lists. List 1 being the vaccines in the schedule that is recommended for your child or you. List 2 being the diseases for which these vaccines are being given. For example the MMR is a vaccine being given for the diseases Measles, Mumps and Rubella.
Using List 1 look up the Patient Information Leaflet (PIL) for each vaccine on the schedule – you can find links to the PIL’s here. Read through these and see what are the adverse effects that were reported during the testing stage of the vaccine and those reported by the public after the vaccine has been put into use, both are important. Have a search bar open on your computer and put in each side effect that you do not recognise so that you fully understand its implications. For example Encephalitis is inflammation of the brain, caused by infection or an allergic reaction and can have the following effects:
Bulging in the soft spots (fontanels) of the skull in infants, nausea and vomiting, body stiffness, inconsolable crying in infants, poor feeding or not waking for feeding in infants, irritability, headache, fever, aches in muscles or joints, fatigue or weakness, confusion, agitation or hallucinations, seizures, loss of sensation or paralysis in certain areas of the face or body, muscle weakness, double vision, perception of foul smells – such as burned meat or rotten eggs, problems with speech or hearing, loss of consciousness.
Next using List 2 research the diseases themselves to find out their history, such as when the mortality rate (the amount of people killed by the disease) started to fall and what possible effects contracting the disease could have and the likelihood of an effect. Two great resources for this are “Dissolving Illusions” by Dr Suzanne Humphries (Amazon.co.uk) (Amazon.com) and “Childhood Vaccinatable Diseases and Their Vaccines” by Dr Jayne LM Donegan.
By doing this you will see that some effects are common to both disease and vaccine, such as Encephalitis. However you will also see that for some vaccines there are many more effects listed than there are associated with the disease.
Now you have a baseline, you know a bit about the vaccines and their possible effects and the diseases and their possible effects. So next it would be advisable to learn a bit more about how the immune system works, how vaccines are designed, ingredients in vaccines (these include chemicals known to be neurotoxins), herd immunity, immunization and options. Dr Suzanne Humphries also has many informative you tube videos.
Remember when you are doing your research take a breather every now and again to digest and make sense of what you are learning. If you have a partner or friend who is interested in this topic discuss with them all that you are learning. Question everything and look for answers. I have only given you places to start researching and some questions to start asking, you will find much more when you do. Below in resources are listed other places with information that will be of interest.
This is possibly the most important research you will do. If we were to buy a car or a buggy for our child we would automatically do our own research without even thinking about it. So now the question is how come we have never been encouraged to do the research into vaccines, diseases, our health and the health of our child?
National Vaccine Information Center – nvic.org
Parents Stories of Vaccine caused effects – vaxxed.com
Direct Order (Military Vaccines)