November 22, 2010
According to the U.K.
Government, toddlers as young one are to be inoculated with three
injections for six diseases at once in a bid to boost vaccination
rates, the Government revealed yesterday.
The chief medical officer has told GPs to give the vaccines -
including the MMR jab - during a single visit once a baby has passed
his or her first birthday.
The ‘super-vaccination’ day will involve three injections to protect
against measles, mumps, rubella, two forms of meningitis and
bacteria that can cause pneumonia.
In the existing NHS timetable, a month normally separates the two
meningitis jabs from the other vaccinations. The official advice was
sent out to GPs in England and Wales last week.
Under the guidance of irresponsible medical practitioners and a
complete lack of scientific scrutiny, the Government believes the
change will simplify the complicated vaccine schedule and boost the
uptake of vaccines.
The Goal of Every
H1N1 Swine Flu Vaccine:
Immunotoxicity, Neurotoxicity and Sterility
Naturopathic Doctor and
vaccine researcher Dr. Dave Mihalovic says the move will
dramatically increase rates of neurological disorders in children.
"We know that
chemicals and preservatives in vaccines directly and
detrimentally affect the immune and neurological systems of
toddlers, so there is no doubt that tripling the concentrations
of these toxins will also exponentially increase the rates of
neurological disorders in children."
Department of Health made attempts to emphasize that there was no
risk to children from having all the jabs on the same day.
The plot by pharmaceutical companies is to market the "super
vaccination" day by emphasizing that parents will have to fewer
visits to the doctor.
Vaccines can trigger known side effects including:
numbness of the hands or feet
(inflammation of the blood vessels)
In her letter, the chief
medical officer Prof Dame Sally Davies called for the change
to be introduced ‘as soon as practicable’. Davies also has ties to
the Medical Research Council which is funded by pharmaceutical
Doctors say the first super-vaccination day could be introduced by
the start of next year.
The change was proposed by a joint committee on vaccination after
research based on only interviews with a small number of mothers and
fathers found that the change would be ‘acceptable to parents’.
A spokesman said:
scientific research has shown that this is completely safe and