Russell Blaylock, MD - What To Do If Force Vaccinated
Number one on the list says Dr Blaylock, is to bring a cold pack with you and place it on the site of the injection as soon as you can, as this will block the immune reaction. Once you get home, continue using a cold pack throughout the day. If you continue to have immune reactions the following day, have cold showers and continue with the cold press.
British Cabinet advisor on Swine Flu also heads pharmaceutical company selling Tamiflu
IPS Research addresses questions related to upcoming swine flu vaccine trials
One man in the audience who asked a number of questions asked that in light of the problems connected with the 1976 swine flu vaccine – Guillain-Barre syndrome – “why would I be in favor of this?”
Thurman replied that Guillain-Barre syndrome is a rare neurological condition that causes temporary paralysis. But that the methods used to create the current vaccine have been different since the early 1980’s.
The same man then joked, “It’s like that monkey movie … you know, 12 Monkeys, where they guy flew around the world in a plane spreading that disease around the world.”
Strangely, no one mentioned anything about the current swine-flu outbreak having to do anything with a man-made release.
Child Abuse: Using children to TEST flu vaccine 12,000 Oklahoma children to be tested with new H1N1 flu vaccine to see any side effects
Because H1N1 flu is a novel virus, parents are concerned as 12,000 children in Oklahoma are going to be tested with vaccinations for H1N1 to see whether there are any serious side effects. Some parents are complaining the only benefit is going to be for the vaccine manufacturers.
Among the parents' fears are the fear of autism, fear of children becoming paralyzed by novel reactions similar to the syndrome that occured with a different type of swine flu vaccine in 1976.
The problem is that the onset of serious side effects could take four weeks or longer to appear.
US Hospitals to use children to TEST swine flu vaccine
Children’s Mercy will test swine flu vaccine on 120 kids. Testing of swine flu vaccine on children could begin next week at Children’s Mercy Hospital and other medical centers nationwide.
Unless studies under way on adults turn up unexpected side effects, Children’s Mercy anticipates receiving the vaccine early in the week. Children 6 months to 17 years old are eligible for the test vaccine for the H1N1 virus. The vaccine will be given to 120 children.
Public distribution of the vaccine could start in October.
For more information about the program, call Children’s Mercy at 816-460-1041.