Everyone knows that when you are pregnant, you don’t drink coffee, smoke, or take pain medication, right?
And no matter how tempting that glass of wine may seem, as a conscientious expectant mom, you wouldn’t dream of drinking alcohol while pregnant.
For a mother, parenting responsibilities begin when she discovers she is pregnant, and most moms take the responsibility very seriously, doing all they can to protect their babies.
Why, then, are admonished mothers advised not to take anything more substantial than Paracetamol during pregnancy to get toxic vaccines?
The Centers for Disease Control has long recommended that pregnant women get vaccinated against the flu, for example, and even one of its studies recently confirmed an alarming link between miscarriages and the flu vaccine.
Specialists from the global mercury project explained that the study reviewed data from the 2010-11 and 2011-12 flu seasons.
Women who received the inactivated influenza vaccine (IIV) in the 2010-2011 season were 3.7 times more likely to miscarry within 28 days than those not vaccinated.
Over the entire study period (2010 to 2012), the odds of a miscarriage for vaccinated women were 2.0 times higher than for women who did not receive the flu vaccine.
Most alarmingly, in women who received the H1N1 vaccine in the previous flu season, the odds of miscarriage in the 28 days after receiving the flu vaccine were 7.7 times higher.
From 2010-to 2011, there was an H1N1-type virus included in regular flu vaccines for each flu season.
Would the same conscientious mom who is diligently avoiding alcohol and caffeine to protect her baby and get the flu shot if she shares this kind of information with her?
A study published in a famous maternal and child journal earlier this year found that women face tough decisions regarding medication during pregnancy and require specific information to help them make the right decisions.
The study summary noted that the women surveyed were particularly concerned about the effect of any medication taken during pregnancy on the development of their babies. Still, many also expressed concerns about the possible impact on their health.
They also indicated that if the risks associated with a drug were unknown, they would not be willing to take it.
While it’s true that vaccines carry unknown risks during pregnancy, they also have well-known risks that doctors and mainstream media do their best to ignore and never discuss with patients.
For example, some flu vaccines contain mercury, which has been associated with neurodevelopmental and other problems in children.
A study in a journal of the environment and human toxicology found that the inactivated multi-strain flu vaccine containing mercury was the direct cause of a 4,250 percent increase in fetal deaths during the 2009 pandemic flu season.
Interestingly, while doctors and the CDC portray vaccines as totally safe for pregnant women, vaccine manufacturers always include notes on vaccine inserts warning that safety during pregnancy has not been established.
As an example of this, the Flulaval vaccine insert says:
The safety and efficacy of Flulaval have not been established in pregnant women, nursing mothers, or children.
There was a time when some governments were highly cautious about vaccinating or using pregnant women in clinical trials.
In 1998, for example, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) reported that reproductive toxicity studies were conducted in animal models for each vaccine administered to pregnant women before any Phase 1 clinical trial could be undertaken in women. pregnant
Some vaccines were only tested in pregnant women after the vaccine was already licensed. Then the manufacturers conducted the trials themselves, which could hardly be called unbiased.