“Even if you look at the meningococcal bacteria, or if you look at the pneumococcal bacteria, and even staph aureus, I look at those vaccines with a different light than I look at polio vaccines and smallpox and whooping cough vaccines… When you look at these new bacterial vaccines that are given to infants, what happens is that these bacteria are often found in normal children, and for some reason some children are more susceptible to invasion by these bacteria. And so the vaccines were developed, basically, because the drugs, the antibiotics that were being used for these bacteria became drug resistant, and they were no longer effective, and so they decided to start developing vaccines.
And what they were able to do was, in many cases, like in the pneumococcal case, they were able to eradicate target bacteria with the vaccines, and they were successful at eradicating the target bacteria… but what happens is that there are so many strains of pneumococcus that new strains would take their place. And in addition to that, you would have staph aureus now growing more in children who were vaccinated and successfully had the pneuomococcus killed off. And the same thing happens with the meningococcal bacteria, where you kill one strain of meningicoccus.
And in some cases, especially if you look at meningococcal B, which has a special coding on it, even the vaccines aren’t able to eradicate carriage on that… all they’re able to do is create some sort of an antibody, and I think those vaccines, I think there’s pretty good evidence that they really didn’t pull off the success that they were supposed to. What you find is that nature doesn’t like a vacuum, so even if they’re able to successfully kill off certain strains that are targeted, what happens later down the line is that something else can take its place.
And so far they have decreased the actual clinical meningitis rate, but we’re seeing more invasive ear infections and things like that, and some people would argue, well, that’s better, you’re better off having more ear infections and less meningitis. But the truth is when you go and you do… you know, they’ve done studies where they’ve looked at the ascorpic acid content of spinal fluid in children who are infected with meningococcal bacteria, and what they find is that in the children who are the sickest and who have spinal invasions is that their vitamin C levels are markedly lower than normal. And so it’s still, to me, I think we’re looking at the wrong place when we’re talking about successfully killing off bacteria as a means to do this, because with proper nutrition, with proper vitamin supplementation, we could avoid all this killing and all the toxic side-effects of the vaccines as well, and we could have a much better overall resistance and lower susceptibility.
So when you say, why are some children able to harbor the meningitis, meningococcal bacteria in their throats and never develop a sickness, well, you know, when you start talking tonsillectomies and antibiotics and poor diet and poor vitamin C, to me those are the answers of why some children get sick and others don’t. And the solution makes no sense to me to start randomly killing off certain strains, because later on what’s going to happen is more and more vaccines are going to be required to kill off more and more different strains of that same bacteria, in addition to other bacteria species that will come in to take their place.
When we look over a period of time, even if you look at the measles vaccines, there were doctors, there were scientists who mathematically predicted, and correctly predicted, the epidemics that occurred in the year 2000 and in 2010, and they’re also predicting that by 2040 and 2050 we’re going to see massive epidemics in measles in highly vaccinated populations. When you look at the dynamics of disease, over time, it’s really important to have a long time-frame to look at it, because as you have your naturally immune people dying off, and your vaccine pseudo-immune population taking its place in the face of different microorganisms having capacity to infect in epidemics, you see different patterns arise.
You can’t just look at a small segment in time, just like you couldn’t say, oh we were successful because we killed off seven pneumococcal strains of bacteria and celebrate, because later on we found that there were now 13 that were problematic… now children are vaccinated against 13 strains. And eventually there’s going to come a time when we can celebrate that 13 strains have been successfully killed, but then more of the other strains will take their place, and what we find sometimes is that strains that are not covered by the vaccines can often be more vicious and problematic than the ones that were covered by the vaccines.”
— Suzanne Humphries, MD