The Vaccine Industry – A Huge and Profitable Business

Dr Vernon Coleman MB ChB DSc FRSA





As the years have gone by the number of vaccines available has increased steadily. Modern American children receive around thirty vaccinations by the time they go to school.

A decade or two ago the only vaccines available were against a relatively small number of diseases including smallpox, tuberculosis, polio, cholera, diphtheria, tetanus and whooping cough. Today, the number of available vaccines seems to grow almost daily.

In the past, vaccines were produced against major killer diseases. Today vaccines are produced against diseases such as measles, mumps and chickenpox which have been traditionally regarded as relatively benign inconveniences of childhood.

In the UK, the death rate from measles had dropped dramatically decades before the vaccine was introduced.

Today the incidence of measles is rising again.

In attempts to persuade parents to have their children vaccinated against measles, governments and doctors around the world have thought up an apparently unending – and hysterical – series of scare campaigns. Now that there is a vaccine against it measles has, by a strange coincidence, stopped being an annoying childhood disease and has, instead, become a deadly killer.

Scares often consist of claiming that a major epidemic is just around the corner and that only vaccination can offer protection. I have lost count of the number of whooping cough epidemics which governments have wrongly forecast. Governments are either unbelievably stupid or else they are deliberately lying to help boost drug company profits.

Scientists have apparently developed a banana vaccine by creating genetically engineered banana plants. There are plans to develop bananas which ‘protect’ against hepatitis B, measles, yellow fever and poliomyelitis.

Other scientists have developed a genetically engineered potato which it may be possible to use as a vaccine against cholera. The active part of the potato remains active during the process of cooking and so a portion of genetically engineered chips could soon be a vaccine against cholera. (I am not making this up.)

Naturally; the pharmaceutical industry is constantly searching for more and more new vaccines.

I have lost count of the number of times I have read of researchers working on a vaccine to prevent cancer.

There are, so I am told, vaccines in the pipeline for just about everything ranging from asthma to earache.

There is a planned genetically engineered vaccine which will provide protection against forty different diseases. The vaccine, which will contain the raw DNA of all those different diseases, will be given to newborn babies to provide them with protection for life.

I don’t know about you but I can no longer keep up with what is going on. I have long since given up trying to work out which vaccines are very dangerous and which are just a bit dangerous – and to whom.

Nor can I keep up with which vaccines might work a bit and which don’t seem to do much good at all. Does anyone know what the hell happens inside the body when all these different vaccinations are given together? Do different vaccines work with or against one another? What about the risk of interactions? Exactly how does the immune system cope when it is suddenly bombarded with so much foreign material?

I am an enthusiastic supporter of the principle of preventive medicine. It is usually much easier to avoid an illness than it is to treat one.

Vaccination programmes are usually sold to the public as though they are an integral part of a general preventive medicine programme.

But over the years I have steadily come around to the view that vaccination programmes cannot truly be described as preventive medicine but are, rather, a part of the interventionist approach to medical care.

Why do doctors recommend vaccination programmes with such enthusiasm? Why do they believe everything they are told by the drug industry which makes the vaccines?

The answer is simple: money.

Doctors make a fortune out of vaccinating their patients.

And since it is usually a nurse who gives the jabs, the average doctor can make $50,000 or more a year by pushing vaccines onto his patients.

Sadly, most doctors don’t know, or care, that the vaccines they are ‘selling’ do not work and are desperately dangerous.

Taken from Superbody by Vernon Coleman. Superbody is available as an ebook on Amazon

Copyright Vernon Coleman

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