It's wonderful not to be the lone voice on the Internet trying to get through to people that the MAIN CAUSE OF ALL FOOD ALLERGIES IS VACCINATIONS AND INJECTIONS and the secondary cause is ANTIBIOTICS AND OTHER DRUGS.
I found the connection once I started reading patents on line. Then I looked at every angle that I could think of to disprove what I found. Instead, I found more and more evidence. The evidence is overwhelming! I was shaking when I put it all together. That was towards the end of 2008 and the beginning of 2009.
The meaning of it all is your doctor is purposely being kept in the dark. He has no idea that the vaccines that he prescribes could contain peanut protein. Nor does he know about the trade secret protection given to pharmaceutical manufacturers. Peanut oil is one of many ingredients that does not have to appear on the package insert of the vaccines that he injects.
And this is a very serious problem: "...affects 1 in every 13 children (under 18 years of age) in the U.S. That’s roughly two in every classroom." (2011)
Not too long after I found the link, a woman in Canada published her book. She found the link when her son almost died from a peanut allergy:
A peanut allergy story In 1995, my 13 month old son had an anaphylactic reaction to peanut butter. He wasn’t crying, in fact he was quite cheerful as he slowly fused with colour. Intense red and white blotches quickly formed on his face and arms. His eye lids thickened. I'd never seen anything like it. I snatched him from his high chair and we ran. Perhaps we were both too stunned, too gobsmacked with disbelief to cry or worry. It was just so unexpected.
Even when we arrived at the ER and I announced that my son had eaten peanut butter I could not fathom the response of the nurses. They leapt across desks, caps flying, yelling, wheeling, snatching up the boy, jabbing his little arm with needles, stabbing an IV into the back of his hand. Screaming now with fear and confusion, he was strapped down so he couldn’t move, pumped with drugs, hooked to monitors and drips. I stood behind the team of four or six or there might have been 10 doctors and nurses, whatever the exact number it seemed totally out of proportion to my announcement that we had just eaten peanut butter. How could a food I had eaten for years cause such a reaction?
They fussed for what seemed like hours until they finally unstrapped him.... After a round of blood and scratch tests, the doctor diagnosed our toddler with allergies to peanuts and nuts. He confirmed that our son was highly reactive perhaps even to just the odour of peanuts.
With drugs we had managed to contain and recover from the reaction -- the next time we may not be so lucky. And there seemed not way to correct the condition.
We were given a life long script for an Epipen and began adjusting to the idea that these foods could kill him.
On constant alert Like other families with food allergic children we lived in a state of constant tension. I stopped buying processed foods and made all our meals from scratch. We stopped going to restaurants. Wherever we went, I was vigilant for smears of peanut butter left on tables, playground equipment or on grocery cart handles. Trace amounts on the skin or lip, we were warned, could trigger a deadly reaction.
The allergy also posed social concerns -- he was often left out of play because friends had peanut butter in the house. He took his own food to parties and was taught not to share. It was just too dangerous.
When he started kindergarten in 1999, there were no allergy policies or any true understanding of the condition. The kindergarten teacher kept giving him candy rewards until one day, my fearful rebuke for this kindly habit finally sunk in. She turned white. Given this general lack of understanding at the schools at this time, I refused to let him attend many field trips envisioning him trapped on a bus with a peanut butter sandwich. I laminated home-made posters with his allergy profile and a photo -- two for the classroom, and more for the staffroom and the main office. I insisted that his class be peanut free.
Every morning we strapped an Epi-belt containing two pens around his waist. I couldn’t help but wonder if I was shadow-boxing my own paranoia, and not surprisingly I was accused of going overboard.
But, as it turned out, I wasn't the only mother dealing with this problem in exactly the same way. A steady increase of peanut allergic children and concerned parents joined school communities across the province, the country. Lunch bag inspections became common. Any peanut related food, granola bar or sandwich was confiscated and sent home with a cautionary note. Initially, parents insisted that the peanut butter ban had violated their rights. Soon, however, everyone was forced to accommodate this new generation of allergic children. There were just too many of them.
At this point, at last, I started to think. What was going on? This allergy had developed in hundreds of thousands of children, not just mine – it had grown from an infrequent occurrence in 1990 to 1.5% of the US population, 4.5 million people by 2009. Neither coincidence nor genetic fluke could explain these numbers.
I started to dig. I wondered if the epidemic had grown from some unfortunate but perfect constellation of conditions and events. And in these circumstances, perhaps I too played a part. My inquiries became the first book on the History of the Peanut Allergy Epidemic.
Biography Heather Fraser, MA, BA, B.Ed is a Toronto-based writer. In addition to studies in alternative medicine, she has two university degrees in history and a third in education.
We now have many children who can die just by driving by a bakery making peanut butter cookies. I personally know of a child who could die if she smells fish cooking. And it is becoming extremely common. Parents are buying peanut-sniffing dogs so their children can leave the house! And it is not just peanuts. Why doesn't every child have a peanut allergy? Because the amount of peanut protein is not identical in each shot even if it is from the same vial. And it is NOT just peanuts! Every ingredient, listed and unlisted, is causing allergic reactions in someone.
Now there are many websites about the connection between injections and food allergies. When I first found the connection, I didn't find anyone else who had posted a connection until I came across Heather's book. Now, many others have found the connection on their own.
Peanut allergy was first documented in several post-WWII studies of adults and children injected with the new ‘wonder drug’ penicillin. At this time, a challenge existed in that a dose of penicillin would last just a few hours. To prolong the action of this drug, army doctor Cpt. Monroe Romansky mixed it with what was available during wartime — peanut oil and beeswax. It was a simple solution — the body would metabolize the oil and slowly release the drug into the bloodstream. Unfortunately, Romansky’s formula also sensitized a handful of children and adults to peanuts. To reduce this side effect, the peanut oil was refined to remove as much sensitizing protein as possible. And yet, according to the FDA most “highly refined” peanut oil contains trace intact proteins 0.014 to 16.7 µg protein/ml oil. Regardless, with its relative safety in penicillin, peanut oil was adopted into common use within the pharmaceutical industry.
In 1964, Merck announced that it had patented a revolutionary peanut oil vaccine adjuvant. This news was reported in 1964and 1966 in The New York Times with follow up in medical literature through the early 70s. Merck’s Adjuvant 65-4 provoked such high levels of antibodies – 64 times higher than the same vaccine in an aqueous solution — that any vaccine to which it was added could produce many years worth of immunity. Was this potency safe? A 1973 WHO report co-written by Adjuvant 65-4 inventor Maurice Hilleman found the use of peanut oil was relatively safe if properly injected to avoid “severe adverse reactions”. But the safety of the adjuvant was challenged by others including D. Hobson in the Postgraduate Medical Journal (March, 1973). Hobson documented the power of this adjuvant to sensitize recipients to vaccine proteins. This adjuvant created allergies.
Peanut allergy in children and adults grew slowly until the late 1980’s when its prevalence began to accelerate in children in certain westernized countries such as the US, Canada, the UK, and Australia. This rise is documented by ER records, two cohort studies from the Isle of Wight and eye-witness accounts. In the early 1990s, teachers in the affected countries were taken aback by a sudden surge of food allergic kindergarten children.
The rise in life-threatening food anaphylaxis in children coincided with significant changes to the pediatric injection and vaccination schedules of the affected countries: injection of the Vitamin K1 prophylaxis (containing legume oil) became routine in the mid-1980s; the novel conjugate vaccine Hib B that was soon rolled into an unprecedented 5 vaccines in one needle and delivered to babies without benefit of long term study. The injected adjuvants and toxoids and food proteins designed to provoke the immune system also increased the risk of provoking allergy. Allergy is an evolved defense against acute toxicity.
There are precedents recent and historical (see The Words Allergy and Anaphylaxis were Invented to Describe Vaccine-Injuries) for the causal link between vaccines and mass allergy.
You can download most of this website in word format (updates not included):