by Catherine J. Frompovich
August 18, 2012

from VacTruth Website

Spanish version



Are vaccine researchers

creating “Super Villain” strains in the lab?

Something very interesting was acknowledged recently in the world of vaccines.


During malaria vaccine research at Pennsylvania State University, biologist Andrew Read found that malaria parasites spread in immunized mice, evolving to become even more virulent. Read found that surprising result after injecting mice with a component used in several promising malaria vaccines.


Then, when unvaccinated mice were injected - or immunized as claimed - with the super-virulent strain, they got sicker than mice vaccinated with the normal malaria strain. As a result of his experience, Read says he hopes his findings will prompt other vaccine researchers to consider how vaccines can or will affect the evolution of parasites.


Didn’t the over-prescribed use of antibiotics create super bug infectious organisms?

To the credit of the National Institutes of Health (NIH), Patrick Duffy, chief of NIH Laboratory of Malaria Immunology and Vaccination, said,

“If there is an effect like this we need to be mindful of it and take steps to minimize this kind of impact.” [1]

I would like to add there is that and much more that apparently doesn’t wiggle under your microscopes and you are not taking into consideration that occurs in human biochemical interactions, which are contributing to very young children coming down with dramatic chronic diseases, something not seen before in the medical literature, e.g., brain cancers, and other health anomalies, I contend.


Here’s a clue: check out aluminum adjuvants.

Along that line, Read said the evolution of microorganisms also may play a role in how diseases react to vaccines. Read said whooping cough is such an example. Then Read dropped the ball on HPV vaccines when he said researchers should be vigilant about the human papillomavirus (HPV) because the current vaccine does not protect against all strains of the virus.


That, he contends, may allow non-targeted strains to become more virulent. To which this writer offers: Vaccines apparently are creating new, more virulent, and heretofore-unknown health anomalies, so how are vaccines safe and effective?

Personally, I found Read’s comment,

“We’re moving into situations where parasites are evolving in the presence of immunized populations. We have to be sure we don’t create situations where we’re allowing hotter strains to spread,” rather refreshing, to say the least. [2]

However, I contend the only way any organisms cannot spread is to cease producing such Frankenstein-like vaccine concoctions that contain a soup of foreign DNA and toxic chemicals that encourage microorganisms to morph in order to outsmart their environs.

The original vaccination concept was inoculation then immunization that dealt with the assumed disease organism, i.e., cowpox, grown in animal lymph that was then ‘humanized’ for injection into children and adults.


Thousands continued to die from erysipelas, a skin infection resulting from the ‘immunization’ that placed contaminated organisms into their bodies. It was an extremely painful and prolonged way to die, which led to disease and death demographics of the time.


There were no antibiotics to deal with infections back in the 1800s, and people were dropping over life flies after vaccination.


There was a huge public revolt against vaccines, and authorities had to withdraw their mandates for forced vaccination. Now, a hundred years later, the same scenario seems to be in replay, a “play it again, Sam” routine for health authorities.

So what biologist Read is finding in his research apparently is nothing new. These disease organisms obviously have ‘minds of their own’, which science refuses to accept.


Maybe the lesson to be learned is,

“Don’t mess with Mother Nature!”

When sanitation, clean water, and better nutrition were introduce into the jam-packed, filthy cities in Europe and the United States, smallpox decreased on its own, long before the modern pharmaceutical smallpox vaccine even came on the scene.


What does that tell us? If you don’t believe that, do your research.


It’s all there in the unscripted version not publicized by health authorities, who should know better and tell the truth.




  1. Faye Flam, Evolutionary Medicine: Research Shows how Vaccines Might Prompt Evolution of More Aggressive Parasites,, Aug. 6, 2012

  2. Caitlin Sedwick, When Malaria Slips A Vaccine’s Net, Synopsis, July 31, 2012