Why Do We Keep Letting The Government Put Mercury (thermisol) In Out Children's Vaccinations?


2 Answers

John Profile
John answered
Because no one is speaking out about or raising enough cain to get noticed by local government . I'm sorry to hear about your son. The doctor should have known better and not risked using the vaccine. Look about 6 paragraph down this page. Www-rohan.sdsu.edu/~rgibson/smallpox.htm
Phoebe MadHat Profile
Phoebe MadHat answered
I'm afraid I am not convinced of that the vaccines are the source of autism, having much experience in that area. Autism was diagnosed around that age long before thermisol vaccines and tends to onset suddenly at a young age. This can explain the terrible change in personality and behavior that many horrified parents describe. Do I believe there is another reason for the prevalence of autism, perhaps, but vaccines are far too vital for us to dismiss. Few studies have revealed any possibilities of ill-effects from mercury. I will not dismiss your beliefs however, because there is always another side and it could turn out to be different than either of us suspected. My deepest sympathies however, I know the pain and frustration.
thanked the writer.
chopper prop
chopper prop commented
I hear you and believe that there are multiple causes for this disease however it is on the rise drastically and I believe that the multiple shots given at one time with the type of preservative that are used is just another cause. The rate at which our children are being diagnosed is way too high not to be able to pin it down to several sources we need to look harder and get the help we need to stop this.

Facts about Autism

Did you know…
1 in 150 children is diagnosed with autism
1 in 94 boys is on the autism spectrum
67 children are diagnosed per day
A new case is diagnosed almost every 20 minutes
More children will be diagnosed with autism this year than with AIDS, diabetes & cancer combined
Autism is the fastest-growing serious developmental disability in the U.S.
Autism costs the nation over $90 billion per year, a figure expected to double in the next decade
Autism receives less than 5% of the research funding of many less prevalent childhood diseases
Boys are four times more likely than girls to have autism
There is no medical detection or cure for autism
Autism is a spectrum disorder, which means it manifests itself in many different forms. A diagnosis can range from mild to severe, and though children who have it (i.e. are on the spectrum) are likely to exhibit similar traits, they're also as individual as the colors of a rainbow, each one managing a grab bag of symptoms. While one child may rarely speak and have difficulty learning how to read and write, another can be so high-functioning he's able to attend classes in a mainstream school. Yet another child may be so sensitive to the feel of fabric that all tags must be cut off before he wears a piece of clothing, while his friend who's also autistic may not have any sensory issues at all.

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