Do you know who should receive a a vaccine and who shouldn’t? Do you know the risks and benefits?
This is a shout out to Kent Heckenlively and Tim Bolen from the Bolen Report. Kent is the author of The Plague, a book explaining the story of a scientist. Dr Judy Mikovits, who had her career ruined for speaking the truth about retroviruses in vaccines. Here’s the best interview of her. It’s another shout out to Candyce Estave who interviewed her.
In the Bolen Report Article, Kent outlines how the Trump administration will enforce a law already in place for informed consent. A patient should know how deadly the disease actually is, and know the risk benefit analysis of the vaccine itself. In this case, for the varicella (chicken pox) vaccine, one would note that the disease is mild and not life threatening.
“Chickenpox is usually mild, but it can be serious in infants under 12 months of age, adolescents, adults, pregnant women, and people with weakened immune systems.”
One would also note the risks and who would benefit and who should skip this vaccine:
“Some people should not get this vaccine”
Tell your vaccine provider if the person getting the vaccine:
- Has any severe, life-threatening allergies. A person who has ever had a life-threatening allergic reaction after a dose of chickenpox vaccine, or has a severe allergy to any part of this vaccine, may be advised not to be vaccinated. Ask your health care provider if you want information about vaccine components.
- Is pregnant, or thinks she might be pregnant. Pregnant women should wait to get chickenpox vaccine until after they are no longer pregnant. Women should avoid getting pregnant for at least 1 month after getting chickenpox vaccine.
- Has a weakened immune system due to disease (such as cancer or HIV/AIDS) or medical treatments (such as radiation, immunotherapy, steroids, or chemotherapy).
- Has a parent, brother, or sister with a history of immune system problems.
- Is taking salicylates (such as asprin). People should avoid using salicylates for 6 weeks after getting varicella vaccine.
- Has recently had a blood transfusion or received other blood products. You might be advised to postpone chickenpox vaccination for 3 months or more.
- Has tuberculosis.
- Has gotten any other vaccines in the past 4 weeks. Live vaccines given too close together might not work as well.
- Is not feeling well. A mild illness, such as a cold, is usually not a reason to postpone a vaccination. Someone who is moderately or severely ill should probably wait. Your doctor can advise you.”
The truth about the vaccine, would make some think twice. A family history of vaccine injuries, or to refuse a vaccine when one is already ill with something else are some of the reasons to pass on this vaccine. Despite the fact that it’s not life threatening and normal part of childhood.
Also this doesn’t just inform the patient, but the doctor. He went to premed, medical school, intern, and residence and all that schooling at the top schools and didn’t once ask who should not get the vaccine, it’s ingredients or question it at all. If that same doctor promised to do no harm, and yet can see the same patient in on a well visit and back in six weeks with vaccine side effects. He was so indoctrinated, that is education set this image in stone that vaccines save lives even when he didn’t see benefits for his patients. The doctor overlooks what he sees in front of him. I hope the doctor thinks twice about vaccination as well.