Vaccines contain weakened or dead cells of a disease or cells from a non-virulent, similar disease. In most cases, the vaccines are administered through injection, though sometimes they can be taken orally. These create an immune response so that if that pathogen is encountered again in the future, the body will be better equipped to fight it. However, vaccinations can have side-effects both in the short term and in the long term. This can be because of potentially harmful substances that they contain such as antibiotics, metals and preservatives. If a person’s nervous system is already under pressure due to microbial imbalance in the gut or poor immunity, it is more likely that they will react badly to a vaccination. Young children and babies still have developing immune systems, making them more susceptible to being negatively affected. Also, they could be allergic to one of the substances that the vaccine contains such as formaldehyde, animal albumins and antibiotics. The source where the pathogens in the vaccination have been cultured can also provoke a reaction. It can’t always be guaranteed that a vaccine has not been contaminated by other pathogens.
Some people may experience an immediate reaction at the site of vaccination that can include rashes, inflammation, pain and redness. General feelings of being unwell are possible such as headache, painful joints, fever and fatigue. Occasionally, people have extreme reactions to vaccinations, perhaps even going into anaphylactic shock, which has the potential to be fatal. Damage to the brain is possible when it is still developing, which can cause mental or physical disability. Other reported consequences include nerve damage, behavioural disorders, joint problems, diabetes, allergic conditions and decreased fertility. Aluminium hydroxide can be found in many vaccinations and can cause symptoms such as seizures, memory problems and impaired movement. The mercury compound thiomersal can cause cell and nerve death and brain damage. Post vaccinal encephalopathy can cause fever, disorientation or even convulsive attacks.
BICOM® Programs to be Used
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Supplements to take
If a person is suffering from pain or fever after having been vaccinated, their symptoms may be helped by taking some pain-killing medication such as paracetamol or ibuprofen. Anaphylaxis is a medical emergency, which can be life-threatening, so an ambulance should be called in this case. The timing of a vaccination can also impact how well it is received; it may be of benefit to delay a vaccination, especially if the patient is already unwell. Ensuring that the immune system is as strong as it can be both before and after being vaccinated can help to reduce the risk of a negative reaction. This can be achieved by consuming a nutritionally-rich diet, perhaps with some supplementation and keeping well hydrated. Homeopathic remedies may also help to reduce any minor side effects. Detoxifying after vaccination can help to remove some of the potentially harmful substances contained within a vaccine from the body. Avoiding unnecessary vaccinations will prevent these from causing side-effects.
Experiences and case studies
After being vaccinated, one baby became reluctant to eat and suffered from lots of infections and problems with diarrhoea and vomiting. He was underweight, had mood-swings and stopped walking at 15 months. He was treated with homeopathy and weekly bioresonance sessions. After about 2 months, his symptoms had been eradicated; he was eating and drinking, putting on weight and no longer having sudden changes in mood.