Route of entry is important

“So, route of entry is very important. The immune system is very complex, it’s a complex adaptive system, so it’s almost as complex, or maybe it’s as complex as the neurological system… which is a very complex adaptive system. When we’re confronted with airborne viruses, it enters through our nasal passages, or through our mouths, or through our eyes, and all the mucosal linings have an antibody production of IgA (Immunoglobulin A). When you inject something you bypass IgA.

Okay, that’s one thing. But the other thing that’s happening in route of injection, route of entry of virus… so you’re bypassing the normal mucosal reaction or immune response, which, by the way, is a huge part of our immune response. If you think about it, we’re an open system… mouth to rectum is open to the environment, it’s not sterile. And the oral passages, the nasal passages are quite full of bacteria, they’e dirty, there’s a lot of things that are colonized in there.

But the reason we don’t die from them and, by the way, 20 percent of the population carries strep, another 20 percent of the population are said to carry meningococcus in their naris. We don’t die from these things because we have normal immunity and immune response there. And part of it is our IgA production and part of it is that we live in symbiotic [relationship] with these bacteria and viruses, and part of it is a lot of things we don’t understand, and a part of it, when we get an infection, is something called innate immunity.

And innate immunity is stimulated, again, through certain passages, which we don’t even fully understand how innate immunity works but it is a different part of the immune system than the antibody production, which is considered acquired immunity. And, as a side note, when you vaccinate you typically shift the energy from innate immunity to acquired immunity, and innate immunity is actually about 80 percent of our fighting power.

So, we have a route of entry that’s different. When you inject, you’re bypassing all the IgA production. That’s one thing, and then you’re shifting, because of the way the vaccines are created, you’re shifting from innate immunity right into the acquired immunity. So that’s a big problem.”

— Toni Bark, MD, pediatrician
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