In addition, a 2007 case study documents the death of 3.5 month old twin girls at the exact same time 2 days after their DTaP and Hep B vaccines. The cause of death was unknown, so it was termed Simultaneous Sudden Infant Death Syndrome. Simultaneous SIDS is an exceptionally rare event, so the fact that both twins died at the same time in the 48 hours following a routine set of vaccinations almost certainly implicates the vaccines in the twins’ deaths.
This year, California joined Mississippi and West Virginia to legally require childhood vaccines by eliminating parents’ rights to opt out of any vaccines. The law mandates vaccines against “any disease deemed appropriate by the department,” including chickenpox, a mild childhood illness that the UK refuses to add to their schedule due to evidence that the chickenpox vaccine increases adult cases of the far more serious and painful disease shingles. (Source: NHS Scotland.)
Do mandatory vaccines save lives and protect infants who are too young to be vaccinated? Or, as so many mothers continue to ask, could mandatory vaccines actually increase infant mortality?
California may soon find out the hard way. But Mississippi and West Virginia, which already have mandatory vaccines in place, can offer us some information to answer this question.
“It’s nice not having measles in Mississippi,” Mississippi state health officer Mary Currier told The Washington Post last year. In theory, avoiding a mild rash sounds nice, but…
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