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CDC advises pregnant women to get aluminum- and formaldehyde-filled Tdap vaccine despite lack of safety

Tdap vaccine

(NaturalNews) The official vaccination schedule issued by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) advises all pregnant women to get the Tdap vaccine for tetanus, diphtheria and pertussis (whooping cough), warning them that, if they don't, their children could get sick. But it is a fact that this aluminum- and formaldehyde-filled vaccine jab has never been safety tested in pregnant women, and shouldn't be administered to them.

A PDF file of the CDC's "2014 Recommended Immunizations for Children from Birth Through 6 Years Old" states very clearly on the first page that pregnant women should get a Tdap vaccine in their third trimester of pregnancy in order to protect against whooping cough. A colorful graphic with a rendering of a pregnant woman reads as follows:

"Is your family growing? To protect your new baby and yourself against whooping cough, get a Tdap vaccine in the third trimester of each pregnancy. Talk to your doctor for more details."[1]

Simple enough, right? Pregnant women who trust what the CDC has to say about vaccine safety will read this and immediately head down to their local vaccine clinic for a jab. But pregnant women who do their homework will immediately notice that something is majorly wrong with this ill-gotten advice, which runs contrary to the official safety warnings that accompany Tdap vaccines.

Tdap vaccine could injure or kill women's babies, admits vaccine manufacturer

Sanofi Pasteur, Ltd.'s Adacel vaccine for Tdap, one of the two major Tdap vaccines currently on the market, bears the following warning in its package insert:

"Safety and effectiveness of Adacel vaccine have not been established in pregnant women. ... Animal reproduction studies have not been conducted with Adacel vaccine. It is also not known whether Adacel vaccine can cause fetal harm when administered to a pregnant woman or can affect reproduction capacity."

"Adacel vaccine should be given to a pregnant woman only if clearly needed."[2]

You can read the Adacel package insert for yourself here:

Similarly, GlaxoSmithKline (GSK)'s Boostrix Tdap vaccine bears package insert warnings that the jab has never been proven safe for pregnant women.[3] It goes even further to admit that Boostrix has "no adequate and well-controlled studies in pregnant women":

So while the CDC says that all pregnant women need the Tdap vaccine to protect their babies against whooping cough, the two major producers of Tdap vaccines warn that the jabs may not be safe for pregnant women and could actually kill their babies. Tdap vaccines may also inhibit a woman's ability to have babies in the first place.

Tdap vaccines laden with aluminum, rat poison, ethanol and other toxic adjuvants

Meanwhile, both vaccines contain a rich cocktail of aluminum-based adjuvants, residual formaldehyde (rat poison), residual disinfectant chemicals and various other chemical preservatives including 2-phenoxyethanol and polysorbate 80. Both vaccines are also admittedly made using bovine byproducts, artificial amino acid compounds and other unnatural additives[4]:

It is also important to note that the Tdap vaccine is officially categorized as a Category C drug, which the National Institutes of Health (NIH) says can cause adverse effects in unborn babies[5]:

Then, there is the inconvenient truth that the pertussis component of the vaccine, which is the prevailing impetus behind its push, doesn't even work as claimed. Nearly every major whooping cough outbreak in recent years has affected primarily or only vaccinated individuals, despite claims that the vaccine prevents infection and transmission.[6]

Sources for this article include:

[1] http://www.cdc.gov[PDF]

[2] http://www.vaccineshoppe.com[PDF]

[3] http://vaccines.procon.org[PDF]

[4] http://vaccines.procon.org

[5] http://chemm.nlm.nih.gov

[6] http://vran.org

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