How come Vaccines Don’t Work?

Vaccines are supposed to protect against communicable diseases. Why is it that kids who are vaccinated are still susceptible to getting sick from kids who are not vaccinated?

Maybe, it’s not the lack of vaccinations, maybe it’s due to dirty schools? Maybe schools are breeding grounds for sicknesses? Like a FEMA camp.

Who knows, maybe I’m missing something.

Before I deployed, I received many vaccinations. And magically, I didn’t catch any communicable diseases, even though I was in close proximity to infected locals and I was made to breath in smoke, dust, exhaust and many other various things that are quite unhealthy. Heck, I can’t tell you the amount of times I stepped or stumbled into open sewers.

What am I missing when it comes to vaccines?

Why are kids who are vaccinated still getting sick?

Maybe, vaccines aren’t all their cracked up to be.

Maybe, it’s something foreign in our schools!

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49 thoughts on “How come Vaccines Don’t Work?

  1. Marleen

    I’ll play.

    https://www.historyofvaccines.org/content/articles/misconceptions-about-vaccines

    The “Disappeared Diseases” Misconception

    Some people assume that because diseases like polio have disappeared from the United States, it’s no longer necessary to vaccinate children against them. However, polio is still widespread in other parts of the world, and could easily begin re-infecting unprotected individuals if it were re-introduced to the country. Another example is measles, which has become rare in the United States: U.S. outbreaks of the disease have occurred when Americans traveling to countries where measles remains widespread brought the disease back with them. With adequate vaccination rates, most of these types of outbreaks can be prevented. But if vaccination rates drop, “imported” cases of preventable diseases can begin to spread again. In the early 2000s, for example, low vaccination rates in England allowed measles to become endemic once again after earlier vaccination rates had halted its continuous transmission in the country.

    Because of this kind of message, my sons have had a hard time believing I was vaccinated for small pox but wasn’t “expected” to get them vaccinated for smallpox.

    1. Marleen

      In 1967, WHO launched an intensified plan to eradicate smallpox. Following a successful campaign to achieve high levels of immunization globally, the last case of endemically circulating smallpox occurred in 1977. In 1979, WHO recommended that vaccination against smallpox be stopped in all countries, the only exception being special groups, such as researchers working with smallpox and related viruses.

      The global eradication of smallpox was certified in December 1979 and endorsed by the World Health Assembly in 1980, marking one of the most successful collaborative public health initiatives in history.

      https://www.who.int/biologicals/vaccines/smallpox/en/

      Smallpox vaccine standardization

      Written Standards
      WHO recommendations for the production and quality control of smallpox vaccines were first adopted in 1959 and revised in 1965.

        1. But, the staunchest still insist, just one unvaccinated kid is a danger to the whole world, and parental rights to decide what is and isn’t injected into their kids bodies should be taken away, for the greater good.
          Maybe they should listen to Ian Malcolm’s lecture on mankind’s arrogance? (In the original novel Jurassic Park – it’s only partly in the movie.)

          1. bottomlesscoffee007

            I was gonna say…Dr. Ian Malcom?

            Yeah JM and who decides what “the greater good is”?

            The hilarity of humanity is always on full display.

                    1. bottomlesscoffee007

                      Always remember, like a scientist or a religious leader, the news people make the news, they rarely report on the news.

                    2. As one meme said, it used to be that the news reported on what happened, and you had to decide what you think about it. Nowadays, the news tells you what to think, and you have to decide if it even happened.

                    3. bottomlesscoffee007

                      All questions are preemptively deemed racist, sexist, misogynistic, xenophobic, homophobic, science denier, climate change denier, etc.

      1. It’s the game of “divide and conquer,” pitting the “does work” people against the “does not” people.
        As for the $2 reference, (i just threw an arbitrary number out there) the real amount is just to expensive and people won’t buy (aka believe, trust, accept) it.

  2. Well… that’s a lengthy debate. I can give you the medical reply to that, but I won’t because I’m tired and you can just google it.

    I won’t get into this debate whether someone should or should not vaccinate, because… you guessed it! – I’m tired.

    All I will say is that places used by the public are rarely (deep) cleaned.

        1. bottomlesscoffee007

          Who knows. Like during the Black Plague, the most respected physicians of the time along with the religious leaders…turns out, they had no idea of what they were talking about.

  3. catt49

    Vaccines don’t work because they are based on Pasteur’s incorrect Germ Theory. If the Germ Theory is a lie, then modern medicine, which is based on Pasteur’s Germ Theory would be subject to major flaws.

  4. https://www.publichealth.va.gov/exposures/gulfwar/sources/vaccinations.asp

    I just want to drop this here when discussing vaccines and the military. They are admitting that vaccines can’t be ruled out as the cause of Gulf War Syndrome.

    Vaccines do harm. The idea of vaccination is great but they are not safe. Nor effective. If you actually research the diseases, they were declining before the vaccinations came along. We had improved clean water and sanitation.

    1. bottomlesscoffee007

      Amanda, thanks for sharing that. I had never heard of that association before, between vaccines and gulf war syndrome.

      We took malaria pills on my first rotation and those pills were definitely toxic. Wild dreams and mind altering substances that definitely did not prevent malaria.

      1. You’re welcome. My goal is to share the research I find and help open the eyes of others. The research is out there we just have to get past the censorship and main stream media. We have our own war here at home against our service members and it’s not ok!

        1. bottomlesscoffee007

          Do you ever notice how there is no talk on the mainstream about illegals bringing in these diseases and viruses?

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