The FDA has now suddenly granted approval to four different H1N1 vaccines, all on the same day! With virtually no testing, these fast-tracked vaccines are now approved for use on everyone: Infants, children, adults, senior citizens and even expectant mothers. But does everyone really need these vaccines?
According to the CDC, by June of 2009, one million Americans had already been exposed to H1N1 swine flu. Although the CDC hasn’t released official infection statistics in recent months, with the rapid spread of the mild virus, it’s not unreasonable to suspect that by now, three months later, the number of Americans who have been exposed to H1N1 swine flu has at least doubled to two million.
Yet here’s the interesting part: You don’t see two million Americans dying from swine flu.
That’s because many of those who were infected by swine flu never had any idea they were infected at all. They were so-called “symptomless carriers,” because they never experienced a sniffle or other flu-like symptoms. Their immune systems conquered swine flu automatically and effectively, creating antibodies and overcoming the infection by relying on fundamental human physiology.
Even for those who got sick, virtually everyone survived the sickness. After a few days of extra rest in bed (and hopefully some nutritional supplementation), they were able to kick the virus and return to normal life. This is all a normal part of beating any flu.
All these millions of people who were infected by H1N1 and didn’t die have naturally made their own swine flu antibodies. They are now immune to the swine flu, and they now have zero risk of being infected or killed by this H1N1 swine flu in the future.
At the same time, the CDC has no idea how many Americans already have H1N1 antibodies from surviving a swine flu infection. The WHO has no idea of this worldwide figure, either. It is likely in the tens of millions of people around the world.
So here’s the relevant question: What happens when you give an H1N1 vaccine to a person who already has H1N1 antibodies?
All of the risk, none of the benefit
The answer is that injecting such a person with an H1N1 vaccine exposes them to all the risks of a vaccine with none of the purported benefits. In other words, such a vaccine cannot help them in any way because they’re already immune to H1N1!
The vaccine can only harm them or have no effect.
Given that there is zero reward but some measurable risk for these people taking the vaccine, it only makes sense that people who have existing H1N1 antibodies should never be given an H1N1 vaccine shot.
To determine this, however, each person about to receive a vaccine shot would have to be tested to see if they already have H1N1 influenza antibodies. But to conduct that test for the entire U.S. population would take years to complete. (The CDC testing labs are already overrun and can’t handle millions of tests in a timely manner…)
Thus, there is currently no effort to test anyone for H1N1 antibodies before injecting them with the H1N1 vaccine… a vaccine that may have been rendered utterly useless to that person even before the shot!
No medical justification, just FEAR marketing
Millions of people around the world, you see, have already survived H1N1 swine flu. For those individuals, there is absolutely no medical justification for being vaccinated. The only justification for a vaccine is economic — to sell another vaccine to someone who doesn’t need it.
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