Study showed Hepatitis B vaccine = 3 times risk of developing multiple sclerosis

Study showed Hepatitis B vaccine = 3 times risk of developing multiple sclerosis

Joined: April 19th, 2005, 7:01 pm

September 12th, 2008, 10:18 am #1

" * Before you let your child get vaccinated - read this...
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Source: "Recombinant hepatitis B vaccine and risk of multiple sclerosis:
a prospective study." Neurology 2004 Sep 14: 63 (5):838-42

Before you let your child get vaccinated - read this...

/*Q:* My daughter's paediatrician told me about the vaccines she should
get before she starts school. One of the ones he listed was a hepatitis
B vaccine. I thought hepatitis B was a disease like HIV, only
transmitted through body fluids. I can't imagine that my daughter is
really at high risk for it. Am I wrong? Should I let her have the
vaccine for it?/

*Dr. Wright:* You're not wrong: The hepatitis B vaccine was designed
specifically for "high-risk" groups, like drug users, prostitutes, and
others. But what makes this shift in focus more outrageous is that
giving children the hepatitis B vaccination triples their risk of
developing multiple sclerosis.

When researchers analysed hepatitis B vaccination statistics from 163
individuals with multiple sclerosis and 1,604 "controls," they found a
correlation between getting the hepatitis B vaccine and developing
multiple sclerosis. Specifically, <STRONG>the results indicated that the risk of
developing multiple sclerosis was three times higher in the group that
was vaccinated against hepatitis B than in the group that wasn't
vaccinated. </STRONG>By contrast, individuals given tetanus and influenza
vaccinations had no significant extra risk of developing multiple sclerosis.

Of course, even though it was a Harvard study, <STRONG>it wasn't covered in any
of the typical media outlets. It just isn't politically correct to
challenge the current religion of vaccinating children against every
hiccup and hangnail </STRONG>- regardless of whether it's safe or even necessary
at all."

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Joined: April 19th, 2005, 7:01 pm

September 12th, 2008, 10:19 am #2

"...Of course, even though it was a Harvard study, <STRONG>it wasn't covered in any
of the typical media outlets. It just isn't politically correct to
challenge the current religion of vaccinating children against every
hiccup and hangnail </STRONG>- regardless of whether it's safe or even necessary
at all."
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Joined: April 19th, 2005, 7:01 pm

September 12th, 2008, 11:07 am #3


http://www.gazettelive.co.uk/news/teess ... -19830377/

"Teesside pupils will be first for Hepatitis B vaccine
<P class=article-date><A title="Find all articles published on Sep 22 2007 to the Local News section" href="http://www.gazettelive.co.uk/news/teess ... 9/22/">Sep 22 2007</A> by Joanna Desira, Evening Gazette

PUPILS on Teesside will be among the first in the country to be vaccinated against Hepatitis B.

Around 4,000 youngsters aged between 11 and 13, in Years 7 and 8, in Middlesbrough and Redcar and Cleveland will be vaccinated against the virus as health chiefs aim to tackle a national rise in infections.

From Tuesday pupils in schools will receive the two doses of the Hepatitus B vaccine needed to ensure lifelong protection during a six-week long campaign.

The UK is catching up with Europe where most children are vaccinated against the virus. Immunisation is also given to children in USA, Canada and Australia.

The South Tees area is one of the first in the country to vaccinate children, and the Department of Health is interested to see its success.

Hepatitis B can cause liver damage and is passed through blood-to- blood contact, for instance through unprotected sexual intercourse, the sharing of contaminated needles by drugs users and accidental injury with a contaminated needle.

At risk groups include drug users who inject, travellers to countries where it is prevalent and people who change sexual partners frequently.

Carol McArdle, children’s public health nurse specialist for Middlesbrough Primary Care Trust, said: “The reason for introducing this pilot came back in 2004 when local experts across the Tees-wide area got together to look at prevalence of Hepatitis B in our area.

“A common immunisation programme ran for at risk groups but the opinion was that the targeted campaign wasn’t always reaching the particular at risk groups.

“What was decided by the experts was targeting young people before they are at an age where they might encounter risk taking behaviour was possible, and was a good way of preventing Hepatitis B in the larger population. Everybody is potentially at risk of catching Hepatitis B.

“According to the Health Protection Agency there is an increase nationally in the rates of Hepatitis B, particularly among 15 to 25 year olds, so we wanted to offer protection to these young people before they reach that age group.”

She said up to now the Department of Health and the Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation had not looked at offering the vaccination for the general population.

“We know the Department of Health is interested in the pilot and what we are doing so it is quite encouraging,” she said.

Letters have been sent to parents informing them about the Hepatitis B campaign and the benefits of having their children immunised."
Last edited by SSRIAdmin on September 12th, 2008, 11:08 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Joined: April 19th, 2005, 7:01 pm

September 12th, 2008, 11:21 am #4

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Joined: April 19th, 2005, 7:01 pm

September 12th, 2008, 11:24 am #5

"...Let us put this in simpler terms. <STRONG>For every child with hepatitis B there were 20 that were reported to have severe complications from the vaccine</STRONG>. Let us also remember that only <STRONG>10 percent of adverse reactions are reported to VAERS</STRONG>, so this means:

Traditional medicine is harming 200 children to allegedly protect one from hepatitis B.
<P align=justify>In most other industries, the fraud presented here would lead to criminal charges..."
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Joined: April 19th, 2005, 7:01 pm

September 12th, 2008, 11:30 am #6

"...Hepatitis B is a rare, mainly blood-transmitted disease. <STRONG>In 1996 only 54 cases of the disease were reported to the CDC in the 0-1 age group</STRONG>. There were 3.9 million births that year, so the observed incidence of hepatitis B in the 0-1 age group was just 0.001%. In the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS), there were <STRONG>1,080 total reports of adverse reactions from hepatitis B vaccine in 1996 in the 0-1 age group, with 47 deaths reported</STRONG>..."
Last edited by SSRIAdmin on September 12th, 2008, 11:33 am, edited 1 time in total.
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