A new groundbreaking study published this month in the journalImmunitycontradicts
the basis for the use of vaccinations. The current theory is that your
body must produce antibodies to a virus in order to fight a viral
infection. Hence the need for vaccinations that trigger a portion of
your immune system, the adaptive response, to produce necessary
antibodies that will fight the virus if you are exposed.
Now we are learning that the innate immune response, that does not
require antibodies to a particular virus to fight, is effective in
fighting viral infections. This portion of the immune system uses
macrophages and interferons to effectively prevent fatal viral
Just prior to coming across this new research, I had listened to a
continuing medical education seminar on Autism treatments where a
pharmacist outright stated that we should simply stop conducting any
research into the link between Autism and vaccines because there is
none. In light of this new information, that questions the very basis
of vaccines, and begins the exploration into other means of preventing
fatal viral infections, we should certainly be investigating the effects
of vaccinations on our children and newborns, and whether the risks
actually outweigh the benefit.
This is the most hope I have seen regarding the vaccine controversy.
We have other options for viral protection, involving stimulation and
strengthening of the body’s innate immune response, rather then its
adaptive response. Breastfeeding, homeopathic preparations, and
nutritional interventions all play a role in the innate response, that
will likely gain more attention in the years to come. That is good news
for those physicians and parents concerned about the damaging effects
of vaccines on our children.