Saturday, 30 November 2013

Vaccines have been based on medical fraud for over a Hundred Years

The concept of vaccinating to immunize began in 1796, when British apothecary (pharmacist) Edward Jenner inserted cowpox pus under the skin of an eight year old boy. Jenner based his experiment on an unsubstantiated rumor that anyone who had experienced cowpox would be immune to smallpox.

Over the next couple of years, Jenner vaccinated others with cowpox to immunize them against smallpox. Without any actual proof of efficacy and safety, Jenner impressed King George III enough with a bogus immunization guarantee that he was awarded the equivalent of today's $500,000.

Thus, Jenner was the first medical professional to administer diseased matter as medication to a healthy person and receive a substantial financial award. He was also the first to constantly denounce vaccination detractors successfully. He was protecting both his ego and large public purse.

Many health professionals throughout the 19th Century knew that there had been several cases of smallpox among those with cowpox histories. Jenner's premise was flawed.

This was actually the beginning of a tradition that is carried on by today's vaccinators. Come up with a bogus solution to prevent a disease, make a bundle of cash, and shut down reasonable arguments from those who know immunization by vaccination doesn't work safely or effectively.

England's incidents of smallpox after vaccination rose steadily from five percent in the beginning to 95% by 1895. There was even a serious epidemic around 1872, one year after smallpox vaccinations were decreed mandatory in the UK. The mortality rate among smallpox victims also shot up five fold around that time.

Despite intelligent protests with obvious facts and figures disproving efficacy, and proving harm from toxic materials and viruses contained in vaccines that endanger natural immunity, the inoculation for immunization premise has been maintained.

Protecting the industry against truth by attacking reasonable dissenters viciously has resulted in vaccine industry revenue of $17 billion annually today. This doesn't include revenue from doctors' visits for vaccinations and resulting ill health from them.

The vaccinators' tactics of suppressing scientific data from concerned professionals has become more mafia like. Sincere medical professionals who register health concerns over vaccines are severely punished and slandered by the medical mafia owned mainstream media.

The truth about vaccines and disease outbreaks -all hidden from public view
A 2012 study led by Dr. David Witt, an infectious disease specialist at the San Rafael, California Kaiser Permanente Medical Center concluded that whooping cough occurs more among vaccinated children than children not vaccinated.

In 2010, a mumps outbreak occurred among 1000 children in upper New Jersey and lower New York. Almost 80% of them had been vaccinated with the MMR (measles, mumps & rubella) vaccine.

Throughout the 1980s, official agencies reported several outbreaks of measles occurring among children who had been vaccinated in various locations including an Illinois junior high and high school, a Massachusetts high school, a region in France, and a rural area near Helisinki, Finland.

Both USA schools had well over 90% vaccinated against measles. The vaccinators claim a 90% vaccination rate among any specific population guarantees herd immunity for that population. This bogus claim serves to create more revenue while blaming non-vaccinators for endangering humanity.

Meanwhile, despite the fact that only five percent of vaccine adverse events get reported to the "voluntary" FDA's vaccine adverse event reporting system (VAERS), there are many serious adverse events recorded and many more that seep through the cracks to vaccine concerned internet sites.

Thank goodness for the few MDs and others who dare speak out despite the danger it potentially puts them in. It's up to us to learn from them and just say no to vaccinations.

Jigme Dawa

Wednesday, 20 November 2013

Quit smoking. You can do that! Its NOT Difficult.


I started smoking when I was about 12 years old.
This was in the 50’s, at a time when everybody was smoking away; it was part of the new post-war modern world.
Nobody was mentioning anything about smoking being dangerous or that you become addicted to anything.
When I was 19, I smoked a pipe, I don’t think the pipe ever got cold, I was lighting one after the other. It was a very messy occupation of cleaning and scraping. The worst was the brown muck that came out of the stem whenever you raised the pipe too high. Since I was working as a graphic designer, the pipe was not very practical, there were ashes and tobacco droppings on the artwork and the pipe went out very often. So you are continuously relighting and messing about with the thing. Also you have a lot of things to carry, the pipe, the tobacco pouch, the matches and the cleaning tools. It makes a cumbersome kit to take along all day.
Thus I switched to cigarettes and before I new it I was smoking two packs a day, sometimes even three.
It took me a while to get used again to smoking cigarettes, but once used to it I puffed away one after the other. Sometimes I reduced a bit when I got a very sore throat.
At regular intervals I tried to stop smoking. I tried acupuncture with a kind of push pin in your ear, I tried that horrible nicotine gum…
I never made it more than three weeks and started smoking again.
There always was some kind of silly reason to start again; some stress at work or home, some friend came over and we went on a binge, a great party that went on deep into the night, etc…
Then at 40 I had a heart attack, from stress and not so good living and also probably of a lot of smoking and my specialist told me to try to stop smoking.
So I tried. I made it two weeks without and then because of some happening, I started again.
I then decided to only smoke cigars. I had convinced myself that smoking cigars is not as bad as cigarettes; no paper, no plastic filter and no additives: pure tobacco leaves. A “healthy” smoke so to say.
So I started off with smoking one good cigar per day. This became of course 2, then 5 then 10 cigars.
I managed not to touch any cigarettes for 10 years and was very proud, that I managed to stick to cigars, although every one around me complained of the cigar smell. In a number of restaurants I was asked to refrain from smoking cigars.
So now I was always carrying my special cigar carry case for 3 cigars (which is not enough to get you through the day), the cigar cutter and the special lighter.
The problem was always that one had to calculate, were you went for the day and for how long, nor to run out of cigars, check that there was a cigar shop nearby or pack another bunch of cigars in a special case. Running out would be catastrophic.

You maybe see some “déjà vue” in the above.