February 19, 2015 - Do Vaccinated Individuals Spread Disease?

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Thursday, February 19, 2015 - While main-stream news propagandists in collusion with some health officials blame unvaccinated children for recent virus outbreaks, the truth is very different.


Numerous scientific studies indicate that children vaccinated with live virus vaccines such as MMR (measles, mumps and rubella), rotavirus, chicken pox, shingles and influenza can shed the virus for many weeks or months afterwards and infect both vaccinated and unvaccinated populations alike.

Vaccine-induced immunity, if it occurs at all, is not permanent, and recent outbreaks of diseases such as whooping cough, mumps and measles have occurred in fully vaccinated populations. Flu vaccine recipients become more susceptible to future infection after repeated vaccination.

Leslie Manookian, producer of the award winning documentary, The Greater Good, suggests that health officials should require a two-week quarantine of all children and adults who receive vaccinations as this is the minimum amount of time required to prevent transmission of infectious diseases to the rest of the population, including individuals who have been previously vaccinated.

According to Sally Fallon Morell, president of the Weston A. Price Foundation, the best protection against infectious disease is a healthy immune system, supported by adequate vitamin A and vitamin C. Well-nourished children easily recover from infectious disease and rarely suffer complications.

The Weston A. Price Foundation is a 501(c)(3) nutrition education foundation with the mission of disseminating accurate, science-based information on diet and health. Named after nutrition pioneer Weston A. Price, DDS, author of Nutrition and Physical Degeneration, the Washington, DC-based Foundation publishes a quarterly journal for its 15,000 members, supports 600 local chapters worldwide and hosts a yearly international conference. The Foundation phone number is (202) 363-4394, www.westonaprice.org, info@westonaprice.org.

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