What causes measles? Measles is nothing more than an acidic inflammatory condition as the human body perfectly eliminates acidic waste products from metabolism and diet via the lymphatic system through the pores of the skin. When you cannot remove your on acidic toxic waste products through defecation, urination or respiration than they must be eliminated through 3500 pores per square inch of the skin. True immunity is achieved by maintaining internal cleanliness, proper circulation and elimination and finally maintaining the alkaline design of the body through an alkaline lifestyle and diet. The theory of vaccination providing immunity against so-called viruses has not been demonstrated using the “gold standard’ for testing virulency or toxicity under Koch’s principal. Currently there are zero documented deaths from measles in the last ten years. In contrast there are 100’s of deaths from the measles vaccine.
“so, When it happens to your child, the risks are 100%.” Barbara Loe Fisher, National Vaccine Information Center (NVIC)
The fifteen children who died were under two years old and dozens more were made sick. According to the Associated Press, Abdullah Ajaj, a physician administering the vaccinations at a medical center in Jarjanaz, children demonstrated signs of “severe allergic shock.” Following the vaccine, some of the children’s bodies swelled and they suffocated to death.
“There was shouting and screaming, it was hard for the parents. You get your child vaccinated and then you find your child dying, it’s very hard,” Ajaj said.
Conflicting statements have put the actual number of vaccine-related deaths between 34 and 50.
The parents of a 10-year-old boy from Northern California named Ryan Mojabi, said that “all the vaccinations” received from 2003-2005, and “more specifically, measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) vaccinations,” caused a “severe and debilitating injury to his brain, described as Autism Spectrum Disorder (‘ASD‘).” The parents asserted that Ryan “suffered a Vaccine Table Injury, namely, an encephalopathy” as a result of his MMR vaccination on December 19, 2003.” “Table injuries” are known, adverse side effects to immunizations that can be monetarily compensated for. The parents also say that “as a cumulative result of his receipt of each and every vaccination between March 25, 2003 and February 22, 2005, Ryan has suffered . . . neuroimmunologically mediated dysfunctions in the form of asthma and ASD.”
In 2011, the government conceded that MMR vaccine had indeed caused Ryan’s encephalopathy. The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) agreed that “Ryan suffered a Table injury under the Vaccine Act — namely, an encephalitis within five to fifteen days following receipt,” of MMR according to records and agreed that, “This case is appropriate for compensation.” Whether HHS agreed with Ryan’s parents that his vaccine-induced brain disease led to ASD is unknown since the concession document is sealed.
In 2004, when Valentino Bocca was 15 months old, he was given the MMR vaccine. Immediately after the shot, he began showing signs of serious discomfort. The Bocca family took the case to court and judges determined that the vaccine caused his autism. The Bocca family was awarded 174,000 euro after the Italian Health Ministry conceded the MMR vaccine caused autism in their nine-year-old son Valentino. Harris writes that, “After the ruling, Italian lawyers began examining around 100 similar cases which they believe could lead to more families pursuing court cases.”
Katie Stephen’s medical records showed she received a vaccine for the Urabe type of mumps in 1991 and became deaf in her left ear after she was given the shot as a 15-month old. According to The Times, there were 10 cases of deafness which were “formally recorded” as a result of this particular MMR vaccine.
Tetyana Obukhanych, PhD pursued her graduate education and research training in the field of Immunology in leading biomedical institutions in the United States, including The Rockefeller University, Harvard Medical School, and Stanford University. She recently gave a review of the controversial children’s book Melanie’s Marvelous Measles. The book concludes that “for most children it is a good thing to get measles, many wise people believe measles make the body stronger and more mature for the future.”
A team at the Institute of Cancer Research believes that measles can be used as part of a treatment to fight bowel and head and neck cancer.