Determining The Dangers Of Swine Flu Vaccines

Recent studies has proven that the swine flu vaccine is actually far more dangerous that the disease itself. The vaccination could potentially cause permanent brain damage, narcolepsy, or even death. Studies show that the vaccine has afflicted more people with these adverse reactions, rather than effectively immunizing against the virus itself.


Narcolepsy is a neurological disorder that is classified by the brain’s inability to regulate the sleep and wake cycles. In addition to this sleep deprivation, the individual is also prone to periodically fall unconsciously asleep throughout the day without warning. This condition is a result of permanent neurological damage and one person in every 16,000, who received the H1N1 vaccine, developed narcolepsy.


According to recent research, 60 million people received the vaccine, which means that 4,000 people now suffer from narcolepsy due to the adverse reactions. However, there were only 71 confirmed deaths within the United Kingdom, but the reported deaths in the United States were slightly higher.


While CDC continues to encourage everyone to participate in the flu vaccine therapy, no one has been willing to comment on the dangers of the H1N1 vaccine. As a matter of fact, CDC diligently continues to deny the dangers surrounding the vaccine, while singing its praises to the American public.


1976 became known to most as the swine flu debacle that involved a bad strain of the H1N1 vaccine. The CDC predicted a swine flu outbreak this same year, which prompted a mass immunization with over 40 million Americans receiving the vaccine. While there was only 1 fatality linked to the vaccine, 13 victims required hospitalization, 500 cases of Guillain-Barre syndrome, and 25 other fatalities were linked to the harmful adverse reactions to the 1976 H1N1 strain.


The swine flu disease is caused by Type A influenza virus, which is known to only affect pig herds. Of course, there have been exceptions, where swine viruses have affected humans, when this occurs the virus will be called a variant virus. There have been H1N1v viruses reported in the United States, but these cases are normally linked to farmers and other individuals exposed to pig herds that are infected with the swine influenza virus.


While millions of Americans will undergo influenza vaccinations this year, it is important to educate yourself, before getting vaccinated. CDC encourages everyone 6 months and older to get the flu vaccine, but there are a few exceptions. Individuals that have life-threatening egg, gelatin, and antibiotic allergies, chronic liver, heart, and lung diseases, and a history of Guillain-Barre syndrome should avoid the H1N1 vaccine at all costs.