[SaneVax: Newborns have the same antibody levels as their mothers at birth. Those who are born to vaccinated mothers may lose this immunity much faster than those born to unvaccinated mothers according to the recently published study reported in the article below. Will this phenomenon be further researched to determine the potential health impacts? Will international health authorities re-evaluate their recommended vaccination schedules? Or, will health authorities simply call for more vaccinations to mitigate the problem caused by the current vaccination programs?]
Vaccines Reduce Newborns’ Disease Immunity: Study
By Heidi Stevenson
Every babies’ birthright is his mother’s disease antibodies. As this study demonstrates, that birthright is stolen by vaccinations. So how do the study’s authors hope to resolve the problem? It should come as no surprise that they propose earlier vaccinating, in spite of recognizing that the reason for not vaccinating so early is that they don’t work in babies that young!
One of the most significant factors a newborn child receives as part of the birthright is his mother’s antibodies to disease, which normally last long enough to prevent infectious diseases until the child’s immune system is mature enough to manage on its own. That birthright is now stolen by vaccines, as documented in a new study by a team of researchers in the Netherlands.
These researchers concluded:
Children of mothers vaccinated against measles and, possibly, rubella have lower concentrations of maternal antibodies and lose protection by maternal antibodies at an earlier age than children of mothers in communities that oppose vaccination. This increases the risk of disease transmission in highly vaccinated populations.
The study looked at the babies of two groups of women in the Netherlands: the majority, who are vaccinated significantly more than those in the other group, which they termed “orthodox Protestant”, who tend to avoid vaccinations. From several municipaliies, they selected unvaccinated infants under 14 months of age and women of typical childbirth age, 20-44 years (98.5% of women who gave birth in the Netherlands in 2007). The study ultimately included 1243 women and 434 children from the general population, and 53 women and 19 children from the orthodox population.
The focus of the study was on the MMR (measles, mumps, rubella) vaccine, and because no chicken pox (varicella) vaccine is given in the Netherlands, they used varicella as a control comparison. They took blood samples to analyze antibody levels of measles, mumps, rubella, and varicella.
Read the entire article here.