About Us
Write for Us
Media Info
Advertising Info

LivingWhole blogger Megan Heimer on #TeamVax from CDC


(NaturalNews) I've run across a few really good tidbits from the CDC's social media accounts lately. The first one was on Twitter and it suggested taking a quiz[1] to see which vaccines for infectious diseases you need if you have a chronic disease. The irony is enough to make anyone pass out. (Story by Megan Heimer, republished from LivingWhole.org.)

First, vaccines don't prevent chronic disease. Nobody with Crohn's Disease wakes up in the morning and says, "Oh, I have Crohn's, I should probably get an MMR vaccine." Secondly, vaccines cause chronic disease. It's written all over the package inserts,[2] PubMed database,[3] and thousands of peer-reviewed studies.[4] (Don't bother telling the CDC, they already know.) Third, if you have a chronic disease, you're more likely to suffer from a vaccine adverse reaction. (Logic would follow that a strong immune system is required to deal with the nasty in the shot and mount a "proper" response.)

I took the quiz twice, first as a pregnant lady and was recommended six vaccines (none proven safe or effective for pregnant women) and the second time as a "could become pregnant lady" and MMR and chicken pox were added to the list. (There was no box to check whether your chronic illness was caused by a prior vaccine.)

But the latest propaganda takes the cake. On the CDC's Facebook page yesterday was a photo that attempted to create "teams" among parents (or moms...because that's who they're targeting, right?) who vaccinate and those who don't. Yes, if you want your baby to be safe and healthy, you're on #TeamVax.

If you want your child to die from a mild disease they'll probably never get or you don't want your kids to suffer brain damage, death, the disease you're vaccinating against, or some crazy lifelong illness that is far worse than the disease the vaccine is designed to prevent, or you aren't cool with injecting neurotoxins, hazardous wastes, aborted baby ingredients, and carcinogens[5] into your tiny children, you're on #TeamStupid. (Just kidding, but I'm assuming that's the tame name for the other team.)

I have to admit, I was left wondering which team the parents of fully vaccinated, vaccine-injured children were on or the parents who vaccinated but believe in choice?

Yes, this is another sad attempt by the CDC to pit parent against parent. Nothing else works. We're educated and we see through their lacking data, intentional cover-ups, and misleading propaganda, including their latest ploy at "scaring" parents into vaccinating. But it's like we're immune to bull$h*t. (Excuse my language but this is an occasion that warrants such a word and I think Jesus would be okay with it.) Education has that effect on people. So they've had to stoop to the level of creating animosity between mothers and they're sending a misleading message that you don't care about your child's health if you don't vaccinate. Nice. How sixth-grade of them.

Let's be clear, there are no "teams" in parenting. We kicked the cliques to the curb when we graduated from high school. We grew up. We got educated. We developed the ability to recognize that other parents may do things differently and that's okay.

I have many friends who feed their children meals from a box and they truly believe they are doing what is best for their children. I would have a heart attack before I fed something Betty made to my babes. But who am I to judge? Should I slap a #TeamBoxMom sticker on her back? What about #TeamBettyCrocker? What about #TeamFormula v. #TeamBoob? No.

Who does that? Who thinks it's even remotely okay to label another parent for a decision that is legally and medically within their realm to make? (Clearly, whoever is doing the marketing for #TeamCDC.)

Oh, you think you can because it affects you? Yeah, no. Try that logic with your parents or grandparents who were vaccinated for far less. If your child is vaccinated, then they're "protected" and if they can't be vaccinated,[6] then they can't be around vaccinated kids, adults (their vaccine junk immunity has long worn off), or anyone else for that matter either.

My child got chicken pox[7] from a viral-shedding, recently vaccinated kid and guess what, they still hang out together at playgroup. I didn't stick a #ForgotToQuarentineMyChildPostVax sticker on her mom's back and she didn't slap a #DANGERParentofanUnvaccinatedChild on mine. Why? Because we are rational, mature, adults.

I recognize that she thought she was doing what was best for her kids. (Her husband is a physician exercising a delayed schedule, so I couldn't be too hard on her.) She recognizes I'm doing what I feel is best for mine (as my husband is a physician exercising no schedule). To me, we're on the same team because both of our educated decisions stemmed from a desire to keep our children healthy, we're friends, and the vaccination status of our children won't change that.

If you've seen the misleading propaganda too, might I recommend a vaccine against it? It's a marketing ploy, designed to pit parent against parent and fuel the fire on vaccine legislation. Whatever the CDC implies, vaccines don't prevent chronic disease, your vaccinated child won't die because mine aren't vaccinated, and there are no teams here. There are just parents making the decision they feel is best for their children and supporting your right to do the same.

Read more at LivingWhole.org.


[1] CDC.gov

[2] Immunize.org

[3] NCBI.NLM.NIH.gov

[4] NAP.edu

[5] CDC.gov

[6] www.livingwhole.org

[7] LivingWhole.org

Receive Our Free Email Newsletter

Get independent news alerts on natural cures, food lab tests, cannabis medicine, science, robotics, drones, privacy and more.

comments powered by Disqus
Most Viewed Articles

Natural News Wire (Sponsored Content)

Science News & Studies
Medicine News and Information
Food News & Studies
Health News & Studies
Herbs News & Information
Pollution News & Studies
Cancer News & Studies
Climate News & Studies
Survival News & Information
Gear News & Information
News covering technology, stocks, hackers, and more