When I was a very young child I loved it when my mother would play 'This Little Piggy' with my toes. I recall it was always a wonderful moment and I always laughed with joy. I played this with my children too.
What I didn't do was load them up with vaccines.
What I did do, as was common in that time, was to give them daily vitamin drops, high in vitamins A and D.
We now know that vitamin D is quite a miracle substance. We may be over looking the real benefits of vitamin A currently. Vitamin A is known for many benefits and one is to protect all your mucous membranes. It is a preventive for pneumonia while strengthening your lungs, and can help you recover from bronchitis, pneumonia and other respiratory health issues.
What boggles my mind is this crazy concept that vaccines will keep you healthy when we know they are associated with many health problems and contracting the very illness they are surmised to prevent.
Now another jab is proposed for babies and children, yet no thought is given to a simpler and less costly way to improve health.
Perhaps another "study" is needed, let's study why there is vaccine tunnel vision...
Vaccine hope for children's lung virus - A virus that causes wheezing and pneumonia claims the lives of up to 200,000 children worldwide each year, a study has found.This vaccine removed from the market -
“U.S. federal health authorities recommended … that doctors suspend using Rotarix, one of two vaccines licensed in the U.S. against rotavirus, saying the vaccine is contaminated with material from a pig virus,” CNN reports.
The Rotarix vaccine, which is made by GlaxoSmithKline and was approved by the FDA in 2008, has already been given to about 1 million U.S. children along with 30 million worldwide. The vaccine was found to contain DNA from porcine circovirus 1.
“The FDA learned about the contamination after an academic research team using a novel technique to look for viruses in a range of vaccines found the material in GlaxoSmithKline's product and told the company,” FDA Commissioner Dr. Margaret Hamburg told CNN.