The flu is not that big a deal

“The flu is such an interesting illness that we make such a big deal about. Over the last few years, we had SARS and we had bird flu and now we’ve had swine flu, and now they are quiet and it seems to be these little peaks that every… it’s this big pandemic that’s coming, we know it’s coming coming coming, it’s anticipated, it’s coming… And they plant all these things into being. I don’t understand how they get away with it, quite frankly. I believe that it’s an FTC violation.

There is so much information out there now that says the flu shots don’t work. The Cochrane Collaboration, which is a think tank organization out of Rome that does a complete analysis of all available information on an isolated topic, and several times now they have reviewed the information on flu shots, and their conclusion is that in all three populations: children and babies, starting at 6 months of age, which is where we give flu shots now; middle age adults that we ostensibly give the flu shot so that they don’t miss work; and senior citizens, because we don’t want them to die if they get the flu.

In all 3 of those populations, a flu shot is no more effective of keeping them from getting sick than just giving you a sugar pill. The data is unequivocal that flu shots don’t work. And then there’s all of this media propaganda that says that 36,000 people die every single year from the flu, but by their own information that is a lie. And there’s about 700 people that die per year from the flu, and most of them are over the age of 80.

Data shows, unequivocally, that vitamin D is the best way to prevent yourself from getting the flu in the winter. The science that shows that, as vitamin D peaks up in the summer, influenza goes down, and as the vitamin D levels go down in the winter, particularly when you’re living in the northern hemispheres, the incidence of influenza goes up. Well, to me, that’s because of the change in vitamin D. I believe that influenza is around all year-round. It doesn’t come and go, it doesn’t migrate like birds. So it doesn’t come and go. It’s here. What changes is our susceptibility to that influenza virus.”

— Sherri J. Tenpenny, DO


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