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Old 23-01-2019, 11:06 AM   #115
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Hospital disinfectant chemical glutaraldehyde deliberately added to vaccines, admits CDC … Chemical dangers abound
Tuesday, January 22, 2019 by: Earl Garcia

The list of vaccine excipients released by the CDC in January 2017 calls for sweeping scrutiny, as it includes questionable cellular components, bacterial strains and toxic chemicals that may do great harm. Eight of these vaccine excipients contain glutaraldehyde – a toxic compound notorious in the healthcare industry.

According to the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH), glutaraldehyde is a pungent chemical that is commonly used as a tanning agent, a biocide in metalworking and a preservative in cosmetics. It is also used as a hardening agent in x-rays, and is a staple in embalming solutions. Furthermore, the hazardous chemical is used as an antimicrobial in water treatment systems, and remains a widely utilized tissue fixative in histology and pathology laboratories.

In the medical field, glutaraldehyde is primarily used as a cold sterilant. Healthcare practitioners use this chemical to disinfect equipment that cannot accommodate heat sterilization, such as surgical and dialysis instruments, endoscopes, bronchoscopes and various other apparatus.

Both the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) and the Toxicology Data Network (TDN) recognize glutaraldehyde as a toxic chemical, with the latter revealing that the compound is a registered pesticide in the U.S. The chemical is so toxic that OSHA even recommends using other disinfecting methods when available.

Data from the OSHA shows that the short term effects of glutaraldehyde exposure include eye irritation and skin corrosion at high concentrations. Short term exposure to glutaraldehyde fumes may also result in nose, throat and respiratory tract irritation, headaches and nausea, nosebleeds and drowsiness. On the other hand, long term exposure to glutaraldehyde may lead to hypersensitivity. According to OSHA, long term exposure to the chemical may trigger sudden asthma attacks even at very small amounts. The health and safety watchdog has identified glutaraldehyde as as potential cause for occupational asthma. Prolonged glutaraldehyde exposure may also lead to serious skin allergies and chronic eczema.
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