by Rob Pell
December 3, 2013

Vaccine use has skyrocketed in the last 30 years. Speak with virtually any medical doctor and they’re more than happy to provide a long list of reasons they think children should be vaccinated. Current American Academy of Pediatrics recommendations state that children should receive 24 vaccine doses by the age of 15 months and 49 doses by age 6.

Included in those recommendations, the medical establishment even recommends that parents begin vaccinating their children the day they’re born for a disease, Hepatitis B, that is transmitted sexually or thru shared needle use. Who knows why? Because the misinformation surrounding vaccination is so extensive, many parents don’t even question whether or not they should vaccinate their child. However, parents should view these as very major decisions. The lifelong health and well-being of their child may depend on the critical decisions parents make in this area.

A logical look at disease and vaccine statistics may surprise many. Unfortunately, most people are not exposed to all the facts before they’re convinced to inject vaccines. In every mature decision we make in life we need to consider two things: The potential upside gain, if all goes well, verses, the possible down-side risk.

To be as logical and clear as possible, let’s study this important subject in four basic parts:

1- History of vaccines
2- Effectiveness: Have vaccines been proven to work?
3- Safety: What are the likely or potential unwanted side-effects?
4- With or without vaccines, natural ways to safely enhance immunity.
5- Conclusion

Pastor Freddie Beard

Categories: Articles, Don't Drink the Kook-aid, Health Related Issues, Nanny State, Opinion, vaccines | Tags: , , , , , , | Leave a comment

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