Since the very beginning of vaccinations we have been told that they are based on science. But that couldn’t be further away from the truth. Reality is that vaccines are based on folklore, myths, assumptions, wishful thinking and a lot of lies.
Let’s start with the concept of natural immunity. We all know that if you have had e.g. measles or smallpox once you are protected for life and will never get it again. Right? Wrong. This kind of immunity has never been proven to exist. It’s folklore. Many people get these diseases only once and so this idea developed. And once everyone believed it this idea became fact. But if you ask around you will be surprised how many people have had e.g. measles, chickenpox or whooping cough multiple times. It’s not even rare. And of course most people won’t know that they had it multiple times, for “you already had the measles ten years ago, so it can’t be measles”. This kind of thinking is not limited to doctors’ offices. Most people will believe this.
Folklore 1 – Science 0
But viruses cause disease, so the body needs to defend itself against them. Right? Wrong. When you look into the background of virology you will be in for a shock. From the very beginning it was all assumptions. A sick plant was assumed to be affected by a germ. When something new was found this was assumed to be a germ. Then it was assumed that this new germ was the cause of the disease. And that was the start of virology. (It appeared later that plant disease was caused by a nutrient deficiency, caused by monoculture. That made it the first nutrient deficiency disease that was blamed on a virus. Many others would follow.)
Assumptions 1 – Science 0
But scientists can see how viruses enter cells and that’s how they learned how they cause disease. Right? Wrong. Viruses are way too small to be seen under a light microscope and an electron microscope kills them immediately. All a person can see is fragments of DNA, which are assumed to be viruses. All the stories about how viruses spread, how they cause disease and how the body defends itself against them are fantasies. They cannot be based on anything else, for nobody can know what a fragment of DNA can do.
Fantasy 1 – Science 0
But germs spread easily and when we have a disease we can infect others. Right? Wrong. The idea of infectious diseases is folklore. It’s true that often multiple people in the same group get a disease and it’s not so hard to see how people came to the conclusion that this means one person gives it to another. But just like with immunity this incorrect idea became fact and nobody ever questioned the fact again. In reality many people in the same group don’t get the disease. And those who do get sick have a lot of other things in common. Infectious diseases have never been proven to exist.
But this myth has led to other made up explanations, like the story of the incubation period. Why would a germ wait a week or longer before making someone sick? And why doesn’t the immune system attack the germ immediatly? It doesn’t make sense. It’s a theory that was developed out of necessity. If someone gets e.g. measles who hasn’t been anywhere near someone with measles for a week, then a week must be the incubation time. As many people tend to get the flu at the same time the flu must has a very short incubation time (and as so many people get the flu it must be highly contagious). This is all “must be” science, which of course is no science at all.
Folklore 1 – Fantasy 1 – Science 0
So if immunity doesn’t exist, germs don’t cause disease and infectious diseases are folklore, then what about vaccinations? They are based on all these incorrect beliefs. Yes, exactly. That’s why they don’t work. None of them. Not a bit, not for a short time, not for some people. Just not. They cannot work. But most people who are vaccinated against measles don’t get it. Right? Wrong. They don’t get the measles diagnosis, but that’s something entirely different. Doctors are trained and instructed not to diagnose these kind of diseases in vaccinated individuals. There are many stories of doctors who diagnosed disease X and then changed that diagnosis as soon as they heard that the patient was vaccinated. “If it looks like measles, it feels like measles and it sounds like measles, but the patient is vaccinated against measles, then it’s anything but measles”. It’s a self-fulfilling prophecy. Besides doctors are very bad in diagnosing anyway. Which is not so strange, as many diseases are not so easy to diagnose as we are led to believe. All these rashy diseases children have look a lot like each other. They can come with a lot of spots, or just a few. They can come with a fever, or without. The kid might feel sick, or not. So generally these diseases are diagnosed based on disease history and vaccination status. The same goes for coughs, fevers and other problems. For adults it’s not much different. We have been trained to believe that disease diagnoses are based on facts and science, but in reality the diagnoses are all over the place and largely depend on the personal interests or knowledge of the doctor.
Beliefs 1 – Science 0
So do vaccinated individuals get all the diseases they are vaccinated for? Generally they do. Or they don’t, but that has nothing to do with the vaccine. If you would vaccinate children against broken bones there is a good chance that it would “work” for most, as most children don’t break bones. That’s hardly science.
So what does science really say about vaccinations? It says that they are based on a lot of myths, folklore, fantasies and assumptions and that no scientific facts are involved. Science also says that injecting babies, children, teenagers and adult with large amounts of toxic substances inevitably will lead to health problems. (But actually we don’t really need science for that. A good dose of common sense will lead to the same conclusion.) And that’s also exactly what we see in society. Sick is the new healthy and there aren’t a lot of healthy children left. Doctors and scientists have no idea why we are all so sick. So they keep researching and researching, trying to find answers that are staring them in the face. But they rather blame genes than vaccines. Because genetics has a lot of prestige and you can make a good career studying that. But if you are a scientist or doctor who points out everything I have written here then your career is generally over.
Vaccines are not about science, they are about beliefs. And those who turn against the religious establishment they once belonged to are treated like heretics.
Religion 1 – Science 0
(This is a blog, not a book. So I need to keep it short. If you want to know more about all this, you can easily look it up yourself. The information if plentiful and can be found everywhere, on line and off line. You can also read my books “The Fiction of Science” and “Medical Mythology”, both for sale at Amazon.)