06/14/2019 / By Ethan Huff
Due to the recent spate of reported measles cases across the country, health authorities are urging all members of the public to make sure they’re fully up-to-date on their MMR (measles, mumps, and rubella) vaccinations. But what these same health authorities aren’t disclosing is the fact that the MMR vaccine carries with it some very serious risks that make getting jabbed with it far more of a threat than the disease itself.
Among the many common side effects associated with the MMR vaccine are low-grade fever, skin rashes, reddening of skin, swelling, itching, hives, and bodily weakness – and these are just the minor ones. In more serious cases, the MMR vaccine can trigger seizures, double vision, severe headaches, vomiting, joint pain, and digestive problems. And in even more extreme cases, the MMR vaccine has been known to cause:
• encephalitis (brain inflammation)
• encephalopathy (chronic brain dysfunction)
• panniculitis (inflammation of the fat layer under the skin)
• syncope (sudden loss of consciousness, fainting)
• vasculitis (inflammation of the blood vessels)
• pancreatitis (inflammation of the pancreas)
• diabetes mellitus
• thrombocytopenia purpura (blood disorder)
• leukocytosis (high white blood cell count)
• anaphylaxis (shock)
• bronchial spasms
• arthritis and arthralgia (joint pain)
• myalgia (muscle pain)
• polyneuritis (inflammation of several nerves simultaneously)
It’s quite the list of potential adverse effects, but that’s still not even the extent of it. Believe it or not, another possible side effect of MMR is atypical measles, the very disease that this highly controversial vaccine is supposed to keep at bay.
So besides the risk of developing a serious, chronic inflammatory condition, getting “MMRed” could also mean developing measles, which begs the question: What’s the point?
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The U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s (FDA) Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) is filled to the brim with reports of serious reactions, hospitalizations, injuries, and deaths following MMR vaccination, the majority of which occur in children three years of age or younger. But rarely, if ever, is the public told the truth about this.
Furthermore, the official Merck & Co. package insert for MMR admits that these horrific outcomes are indeed possible, and that some people who are vaccinated with MMR can both contract and spread measles to others – but, again, this information never seems to make headlines.
As of November 30, 2018, there were nearly 100,000 reports submitted to VAERS about adverse effects caused by MMR. And yet, mainstream news outlets would have us all believe that MMR never really causes any serious issues, and that the benefits of getting jabbed with MMR far outweigh the risks.
Keep in mind that the cases reported to VAERS represent a mere fraction of the true amount, the vast majority of which never make it into the official datasets.
“Even though the National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act of 1986 legally required pediatricians and other vaccine providers to report serious health problems following vaccination to federal health agencies (VAERS), many doctors and other medical workers giving vaccines to children and adults fail to report vaccine-related health problem to VAERS,” reports the National Vaccine Information Center (NVIC).
“There is evidence that only between one and 10 percent of serious health problems that occur after use of prescription drugs or vaccines in the U.S. are ever reported to federal health officials, who are responsible for regulating the safety of drugs and vaccines and issue national vaccine policy recommendations.”
Be sure to read this in-depth analysis by NVIC about the MMR vaccine and everything you’re not being told about its dangers and ineffectiveness.
Sources for this article include:
adverse effects, deception, false-flag, lies, measles, MMR, risk, side effects, toxic ingredients, vaccine, vaccine jihad, VAERS
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