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Unread post by sharpstuff » Tue May 26, 2020 7:37 am


According to:


Edward Jenner was (what has come to be the backbone of ‘modern’ vaccination) the ‘father’ of the vaccination principle. One only needs to read any of the articles in the above link to discover that from the start, that ‘vaccination’ was a deadly game against Nature, even if the intentions may have been otherwise.

https://www.immune.org.nz/vaccines/vacc ... accination

We are presented with an apparent history of ‘vaccination’ which has a number of holes (like a bath sponge) in it as an explanation. I will not deal with those here. The first representative of ‘modern’ vaccination, apparently is thus attributed to Edward Jenner.

Now, according to further research, (in my view) is that the whole notion of ‘vaccination’ has been a ruse to inflict un-health/dis-health for spurious purposes.


Note: the articles referred to below are all main-stream on the Internets.

There are many words relating to the study of the notion of vaccination.
Some are: Microbes, germs, viruses, bacteria, immune system, herd immunity, infection, anti-bodies, killer cells, for a start.

My problem is that they all relate to entities about which we can have no direct knowledge and thus the definitions themselves are spurious as they cannot be confirmed easily, if at all. These ‘definitions’ also leave a great many questions to be asked of them but are never answered sufficiently (if at all) to make a reasoned decision by us mere mortals.

It is also notable, as I have said many times, ‘they’ (whomsoever ‘they’ are) merely (to be kind) use what I call the War words of medicine. Repeating a link I think I have posted before:

https://sharpspeake.wordpress.com/2014/ ... -medicine/

Here is a scenario:

Scientist: Now if you go into the garden and dig around the ground with your fingers, they will get ‘dirty’. If you go into your house and wash your hands in water, the dirt will flush itself down the sink.

Me: That sounds like a good idea, I will try that.

So I go into the garden, dig around a little and woe and betide, my fingers get dirty. I then go into the house, turn on the water and lo and behold, the dirt disappears!

Observation: Based upon the data/information I have received from this ‘scientist’, I may reasonably be correct in saying that the ‘scientist’ was correct (in this instance) upon his advice.

Question A: How then, can we then apply this to the notion of something about which we cannot personally participate (or investigate) when the digging around for an unseeable/unidentifiable entity and ‘know’ that such an entity has been eliminated by an unknown substance or substances defined in terms about which we have no knowledge or means of finding out (i.e. ‘vaccinations’) other than that which is ‘told’ to us by others who deem to have the superior properties of knowledge and understanding) and is therefore not verifiable without the belief that it exists (e.g. a ‘vaccine’, ‘germ’, ‘virus’ or whatever)?
Question B : What exactly are we looking for?
Question C: What exactly defines what we are looking for?
Question D : How do we ‘know’ that what we have ‘found’ is the consequence of a ‘disease’ (or anything else)?
Question E : Again, having found ‘something’, how do we then evaluate its ‘killing’ instinct or potential, considering the notion that ‘viruses’ are allegedly, bits of ‘information’ according to the D.N.A./R.N.A. ‘theory’ (if that ‘theory’, which is in serious doubt, is correct) and that they cannot replicate outside of a ‘cell’ according to the main-stream view since they need a ‘host’ cell to exist anyway)?

I have researched the following articles given the questions I have asked. My conclusion is that the whole notion of vaccination is of extremely doubtful and a dangerous use of a purported 'science' that lacks any positive proof that it, vaccination (immunisation), could be of any value, even if germs, viruses, or bacteria did indeed exist, and that they (vaccinations) would/could have no positive effects since no real data is readily available and is couched in terms that no one really explains and we must rely upon those about whom we know nothing of their activities and their methods of producing such ‘vaccines’.

I will start here: (The articles here have been cut and pasted from the referenced sites.)

My Question 1: The 'immune system': what is it?


https://www.betterhealth.vic.gov.au/hea ... une-system

On this page:

The immune system and microbial infection
Parts of the immune system
The body's other defences against microbes
Fever is an immune system response
Common disorders of the immune system
Where to get help

The immune system is made up of special organs, cells and chemicals that fight infection (microbes). The main parts of the immune system are: white blood cells, antibodies, the complement system, the lymphatic system, the spleen, the thymus, and the bone marrow. These are the parts of your immune system that actively fight infection.
The immune system and microbial infection

The immune system keeps a record of every microbe it has ever defeated, in types of white blood cells (B- and T-lymphocytes) known as memory cells. This means it can recognise and destroy the microbe quickly if it enters the body again, before it can multiply and make you feel sick.

Some infections, like the flu and the common cold, have to be fought many times because so many different viruses or strains of the same type of virus can cause these illnesses. Catching a cold or flu from one virus does not give you immunity against the others.

Parts of the immune system

The main parts of the immune system are:

white blood cells
complement system
lymphatic system
bone marrow

White blood cells

White blood cells are the key players in your immune system. They are made in your bone marrow and are part of the lymphatic system.

White blood cells move through blood and tissue throughout your body, looking for foreign invaders (microbes) such as bacteria, viruses, parasites and fungi. When they find them, they launch an immune attack.
White blood cells include lymphocytes (such as B-cells, T-cells and natural killer cells), and many other types of immune cells.
Antibodies help the body to fight microbes or the toxins (poisons) they produce. They do this by recognising substances called antigens on the surface of the microbe, or in the chemicals they produce, which mark the microbe or toxin as being foreign. The antibodies then mark these antigens for destruction. There are many cells, proteins and chemicals involved in this attack.
Complement system
The complement system is made up of proteins whose actions complement the work done by antibodies.
Lymphatic system
The lymphatic system is a network of delicate tubes throughout the body. The main roles of the lymphatic system are to:

manage the fluid levels in the body
react to bacteria
deal with cancer cells
deal with cell products that otherwise would result in disease or disorders
absorb some of the fats in our diet from the intestine.

The lymphatic system is made up of:

lymph nodes (also called lymph glands) -- which trap microbes
lymph vessels -- tubes that carry lymph, the colourless fluid that bathes your body's tissues and contains infection-fighting white blood cells
white blood cells (lymphocytes).

The spleen is a blood-filtering organ that removes microbes and destroys old or damaged red blood cells. It also makes disease-fighting components of the immune system (including antibodies and lymphocytes).
Bone marrow
Bone marrow is the spongy tissue found inside your bones. It produces the red blood cells our bodies need to carry oxygen, the white blood cells we use to fight infection, and the platelets we need to help our blood clot.
The thymus filters and monitors your blood content. It produces the white blood cells called T-lymphocytes.

The body's other defences against microbes

As well as the immune system, the body has several other ways to defend itself against microbes, including:

skin - a waterproof barrier that secretes oil with bacteria-killing properties
lungs - mucous in the lungs (phlegm) traps foreign particles, and small hairs (cilia) wave the mucous upwards so it can be coughed out
digestive tract - the mucous lining contains antibodies, and the acid in the stomach can kill most microbes
other defences - body fluids like skin oil, saliva and tears contain anti-bacterial enzymes that help reduce the risk of infection. The constant flushing of the urinary tract and the bowel also helps.

Fever is an immune system response

A rise in body temperature, or fever, can happen with some infections. This is actually an immune system response. A rise in temperature can kill some microbes. Fever also triggers the body's repair process.

Common disorders of the immune system

It is common for people to have an over- or underactive immune system.
Overactivity of the immune system can take many forms, including:

allergic diseases - where the immune system makes an overly strong response to allergens. Allergic diseases are very common. They include allergies to foods, medications or stinging insects, anaphylaxis (life-threatening allergy), hay fever (allergic rhinitis), sinus disease, asthma, hives (urticaria), dermatitis and eczema
autoimmune diseases - where the immune system mounts a response against normal components of the body. Autoimmune diseases range from common to rare. They include multiple sclerosis, autoimmune thyroid disease, type 1 diabetes, systemic lupus erythematosus, rheumatoid arthritis and systemic vasculitis.

Underactivity of the immune system, also called immunodeficiency, can:

be inherited - examples of these conditions include primary immunodeficiency diseases such as common variable immunodeficiency (CVID), x-linked severe combined immunodeficiency (SCID) and complement deficiencies
arise as a result of medical treatment - this can occur due to medications such as corticosteroids or chemotherapy
be caused by another disease - such as HIV/AIDS or certain types of cancer.

An underactive immune system does not function correctly and makes people vulnerable to infections. It can be life threatening in severe cases.
People who have had an organ transplant need immunosuppression treatment to prevent the body from attacking the transplanted organ.

Immunoglobulin therapy

Immunoglobulins (commonly known as antibodies) are used to treat people who are unable to make enough of their own, or whose antibodies do not work properly. This treatment is known as immunoglobulin therapy.

Until recently, immunoglobulin therapy in Australia mostly involved delivery of immunoglobulins through a drip into the vein – known as intravenous immunoglobulin (IVIg) therapy. Now, subcutaneous immunoglobulin (SCIg) can be delivered into the fatty tissue under the skin, which may offer benefits for some patients. This is known as subcutaneous infusion or SCIg therapy.

Subcutaneous immunoglobulin is similar to intravenous immunoglobulin. It is made from plasma – the liquid part of blood containing important proteins like antibodies.

Download the SCIg introduction fact sheet to read more about this type of treatment.

Many health services are now offering SCIg therapy to eligible patients with specific immune conditions. If you are interested, please discuss your particular requirements with your treating specialist.


Immunisation works by copying the body's natural immune response. A vaccine (a small amount of a specially treated virus, bacterium or toxin) is injected into the body. The body then makes antibodies to it.

If a vaccinated person is exposed to the actual virus, bacterium or toxin, they won't get sick because their body will recognise it and know how to attack it successfully. Vaccinations are available against many diseases, including measles and tetanus.

The immunisations you may need are decided by your health, age, lifestyle and occupation. Together, these factors are referred to as HALO, which is defined as:

health - some health conditions or factors may make you more vulnerable to vaccine-preventable diseases. For example, premature birth, asthma, diabetes, heart, lung, spleen or kidney conditions, Down syndrome and HIV will mean you may benefit from additional or more frequent immunisations
age - at different ages you need protection from different vaccine-preventable diseases. Australia's National Immunisation Program sets out recommended immunisations for babies, children, older people and other people at risk, such as Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders. Most recommended vaccines are available at no cost to these groups
lifestyle - lifestyle choices can have an impact on your immunisation needs. Travelling overseas to certain places, planning a family, sexual activity, smoking, and playing contact sport that may expose you directly to someone else's blood, will mean you may benefit from additional or more frequent immunisations
occupation - you are likely to need extra immunisations, or need to have them more often, if you work in an occupation that exposes you to vaccine-preventable diseases or puts you into contact with people who are more susceptible to problems from vaccine-preventable diseases (such as babies or young children, pregnant women, the elderly, and people with chronic or acute health conditions). For example, if you work in aged care, childcare, healthcare, emergency services or sewerage repair and maintenance, discuss your immunisation needs with your doctor. Some employers help with the cost of relevant vaccinations for their employees.

My comment:

It would be painful to explore this drivel sentence by sentence. I refrain from doing so. Too many questions, no suitable answers would be forthcoming, or even fifth-coming.

My Question 2: How do we know vaccines work?



How Vaccines Work
What is Immunity?
When disease germs enter your body, they start to reproduce. Your immune system recognizes these germs as foreign invaders and responds by making proteins called antibodies. These antibodies’ first job is to help destroy the germs that are making you sick. They may not act fast enough to prevent you from becoming sick, but by eliminating the attacking germs, antibodies help you to get well.
The antibodies’ second job is to protect you from future infections. They remain in your bloodstream, and if the same germs ever try to infect you again — even after many years — they will come to your defense. Only now that they are experienced at fighting these particular germs, they can destroy them before they have a chance to make you sick. This is immunity. It is why most people get diseases like measles or chickenpox only once, even though they might be exposed many times during their lifetime.

Vaccines to the Rescue
Vaccines offer a solution to this problem. They help you develop immunity without getting sick first.
Vaccines are made from the same germs (or parts of them) that cause disease; for example, polio vaccine is made from polio virus. But the germs in vaccines are either killed or weakened so they won’t make you sick.
Vaccines containing these weakened or killed germs are introduced into your body, usually by injection. Your immune system reacts to the vaccine in a similar way that it would if it were being invaded by the disease — by making antibodies. The antibodies destroy the vaccine germs just as they would the disease germs — like a training exercise. Then they stay in your body, giving you immunity. If you are ever exposed to the real disease, the antibodies are there to protect you.

My comment:

Again, it would be painful to explore this drivel sentence by sentence. I refrain from doing so. Too many questions, no suitable answers would be forthcoming, or even fifth-coming. That they ‘work’ is based on spurious graphical information based on ‘lying with statistics’.

Whatever, even if there were deadly micro-organisms, there is no record attached to the fact that so-called ‘diseases’ are/were due to lack of correct nutrition and sunlight, increases in better sanitation (especially getting rid of waste products). Why should it not be as simple as that? Certain ailments return only because of a laxity of the above.

My Question 3: How do they create vaccines?

https://www.chop.edu/centers-programs/v ... ines-made#

Several basic strategies are used to make vaccines. The strengths and limitations of each approach are described here.

Weaken the virus

Using this strategy, viruses are weakened so they reproduce very poorly once inside the body. The vaccines for measles, mumps, German measles (rubella), rotavirus, oral polio (not used in the U.S.), chickenpox (varicella), and influenza (intranasal version) vaccines are made this way. Viruses usually cause disease by reproducing themselves many times in the body. Whereas natural viruses reproduce thousands of times during an infection, vaccine viruses usually reproduce fewer than 20 times. Because vaccine viruses don't reproduce very much, they don't cause disease, but vaccine viruses replicate well enough to induce "memory B cells" that protect against infection in the future. Find out more about these and other cells of the immune system.

The advantage of live, "weakened" vaccines is that one or two doses provide immunity that is usually life-long. The limitation of this approach is that these vaccines usually cannot be given to people with weakened immune systems (like people with cancer or AIDS). Find out more about what happens when the immune system doesn’t work properly.

My comment:

Life is too short! It would be painful to explore this drivel sentence by sentence. I refrain from doing so. Too many questions, no suitable answers would be forthcoming, or even fifth-coming. Whatever is included in a vaccine is foreign material to the body. As soon as the needle punctures the skin, it compromises the body in some way especially causing at the very least a shock to the system. Injecting foreign material (whatever it is) is also bound to cause considerable disruption of a functioning body.

My Question 4: What is a recombinant vaccine?



My comment:

If anyone can comment upon this fabulous description I would be much obliged.

My Question 5: How do Vaccines Work?

https://www.livescience.com/32617-how-d ... -work.html


Vaccines are like a training course for the immune system. They prepare the body to fight disease without exposing it to disease symptoms.

When foreign invaders such as bacteria or viruses enter the body, immune cells called lymphocytes respond by producing antibodies, which are protein molecules. These antibodies fight the invader known as an antigen and protect against further infection. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), a healthy individual can produce millions of antibodies a day, fighting infection so efficiently that people never even know they were exposed to an antigen.

Unfortunately, the first time the body faces a particular invader, it can take several days to ramp up this antibody response. For really nasty antigens like the measles virus or whooping cough bacteria, a few days is too long. The infection can spread and kill the person before the immune system can fight back.

That's where vaccines come in. According to the Children's Hospital of Philadelphia Vaccine Education Center, vaccines are made of dead or weakened antigens. They can't cause an infection, but the immune system still sees them as an enemy and produces antibodies in response. After the threat has passed, many of the antibodies will break down, but immune cells called memory cells remain in the body.

When the body encounters that antigen again, the memory cells produce antibodies fast and strike down the invader before it's too late.

Vaccines also work on a community level. Some people can't be vaccinated, either because they are too young, or because their immune systems are too weak, according to the CDC. But if everyone around them is vaccinated, unvaccinated people are protected by something called herd immunity. In other words, they're unlikely to even come in contact with the disease, so they probably won't get sick. When it comes to vaccines, sometimes it can pay to follow the crowd.


My comment:

More war stories and language. Are these a signal to perpetrate any ‘war’ they like?
Quote: ‘When it comes to vaccines, sometimes it can pay to follow the crowd.’???

Final word (if you got this far!)

Vaccination is a useless and evidently dangerous ploy to eradicate non-existent (in the biosphere) entities which are claimed to cause ‘dis-ease/s’ which do not exist except for the notion of some form of control.

If there are no germs/viruses, the only way to sustain life is to look towards Nature, from which we developed, to continue any good health we have left.



We must never live on the assumptions of others for any reason and must be able, so far as is possible, to evaluate for ourselves the notions that ‘viruses’ and so on can exist in the first place and that by eliminating them via ‘vaccination’ (by whatever methods are chosen) to convince us otherwise, is possible and not a dangerous activity.
Peter K. Sharpen

Be well.


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