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You can still get the measles even if you are immunized against the measles


(NaturalNews) Just as rapidly as it emerged, the "Disneyland measles outbreak" essentially vanished less than sixth months after it began, leaving no fatalities, but that didn't stop lawmakers (and their handlers) from using the episode as an excuse to try and implement forced vaccinations nationwide.

Though not unusual, as several small measles outbreaks have occurred over the years -- and with no fatalities -- governments used the event as an excuse to file more than 110 bills across 36 states, compared to 58 bills that were proposed in 2014.

Today, California is the most recent state to make headlines as they move closer to enacting mandatory vaccinations for any child attending public or private school, preventing them from opting out under personal or religious exemptions -- a move that many consider to be medical tyranny.

Many Americans take irrational stance against "anti-vaxxers" without knowing all the facts

Implementing forced vaccinations not only infringes on natural health freedom but in the case with the MMR vaccine, which is said to protect against mumps, measles and rubella (German measles), it does not prevent outbreaks.

As Natural News has reported before, those who receive the MMR vaccine may still contract measles, as was proven to be true in the case of the "Disneyland measles outbreak." At least six of the 34 people, who were believed to have caught the disease at Disneyland in Calif., were fully vaccinated. That means nearly 20% of the initial cases caught the disease despite being vaccinated -- a significant number that seems outrageous to ignore.

Equally as important, but also not made clear by the mainstream media, is the simple fact that those who have been vaccinated for measles may shed the disease for weeks and in some cases even months, making them more likely to spread the disease than those who are not vaccinated.

Understanding these important facts would surely make the public reconsider their acceptance of state-mandated vaccinations. However, due to the fact that mainstream media is mostly staying afloat due to the funding it receives from the pharmaceutical industry to run their drug campaigns, the media's unwillingness to blow the whistle on ineffective and potentially harmful vaccines isn't surprising.

Building immunity against measles following the MMR vaccine could take 4-5 weeks, according to some studies

Another major misconception that was widely propagated in the midst of the "Disneyland measles outbreak" is that if you hurry and get the MMR shot, you will be kept safe from the measles. Not necessarily true. While the science is widely debated, and perhaps still young on this subject, many studies suggest that it may take up to four to five weeks before the vaccine produces immunity.

"In one study, 86.6% of vaccinees had evidence of mumps seroconversion at 4 weeks after immunization and 93.3% had evidence of seroconversion after 5 weeks," according to the CDC.

Additionally, the MMR vaccine is not licensed for use for people over 12 years of age; nor is it safe for pregnant women. Yet, in the wake of the latest outbreak, nearly every news station was urgently recommending anyone who had not been vaccinated to promptly get their MMR shot -- a reckless and highly biased injunction.

Past outbreaks have occurred among populations where majority was vaccinated

In 1985, in the Gulf Coast town of Corpus Christi, Texas, a measles outbreak occurred in a "fully immunized secondary-school population," according to researchers, who confirmed that 99 percent of students had "records of vaccination with live measles vaccine."

The study concluded "that outbreaks of measles can occur in secondary schools, even when more than 99 percent of the students have been vaccinated and more than 95 percent are immune."

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