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Old 06-05-2018, 01:19 PM   #1
st jimmy
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Join Date: May 2016
Location: Amsterdam, Netherlands
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Default The truth about vaccines

I started this investigation by looking for “evidence” that vaccines actually prevent infectious disease, but there is none.
As there is not a single shred of evidence, that we let ourselves be poisoned with vaccines is completely insane.

There has never been a proper placebo controlled study to prove the efficacy of vaccines. Ironically pro-vaxxers in turn claim that it would be “unethical” to demand a study comparing placebo to vaccines.
See for example the following video, in which Colleen Boyle of the CDC admits to Rep. Posey, that there has never been a placebo study that compares vaccinated to unvaccinated.

The inventor Edward Jenner - Freemason
Edward Jenner is the legendary “scientist”, who has been credited with proving the wonderful benefits of vaccination:
In 1796, Jenner enlisted a milkmaid named Sarah Nelmes and an eight-year old boy named James Phipps to test his theory. Jenner transferred pus from Nelmes’s cowpox blisters onto incisions he’d made in Phipps’s hands. The boy came down with a slight fever, but nothing more. Later, Jenner gave Phipps a standard smallpox inoculation – which should have resulted in a full-blown, albeit mild, case of the disease. Nothing happened. Jenner tried inoculating Phipps with smallpox once more; again, nothing.
In 1798 Jenner published his results, claiming lifelong protection against smallpox using “vaccines”. Some doctors of the time challenged this myth, because they had seen smallpox following cowpox.
In 1799, Mr. Drake vaccinated some children with cowpox matter obtained from Edward Jenner. The children were then tested by being inoculated with smallpox; all of them developed smallpox. Jenner received the report, but ignored it.
Vaccination was quickly embraced by the medical esteblishment. By 1801, an estimated 100,000 people had already been vaccinated in England with the belief that it would produce lifelong protection.
Early reports indicated that there were cases of people who were vaccinated, and then developed cowpox - and some still died of smallpox.

In 1818 Thomas Brown, a surgeon with 30 years of experience in Scotland, published an article discussing his experience with vaccination. He stated that after vaccinating 1,200 people, he became disappointed. He saw that, after vaccination, people could still contract and even die from smallpox.
Because arm-to-arm vaccination was used, other diseases could spread causing epidemics, including tuberculosis and syphilis.

Then in one of those great examples of science, the medical profession no longer claimed lifelong protection against smallpox from a single vaccination. Instead, revaccination had to be performed anywhere from yearly to every 10 years.
As it became increasingly clear throughout the 1800s that vaccination was not what it was promised to be, refusals increased. To solve this “problem”, in 1855 Massachusetts created a set of comprehensive laws to provide for widespread vaccination.

Data from Boston that begins in 1811 shows that, from 1837 on, there were periodic smallpox epidemics. After 1855, there were smallpox epidemics in 1859-60, 1864-65, and 1867 and the infamous epidemic in 1872-73. This was the most severe smallpox epidemic since the introduction of vaccination.
These repeated smallpox epidemics showed that the vaccination laws instituted by Massachusetts in 1855 had no positive effect at all. More people died in the 20 years after the Massachusetts vaccination compulsory laws than in the 20 years before.
(archived here:

I don’t think I’m the only one to find this is a reason to never take a vaccine, but the inventor of vaccines, Edward Jenner, joined the masonic Royal Berkeley Lodge of Faith and Friendship on 30 December 1802.
Jenner even became “Worshipful Master” of this lodge in 1812 and 1813.
Edward Jenner attended his last lodge meeting on 4 July 1822, 6 months before his death.

Jenner was born in a family of freemasons. Edward’s nephew, Henry Jenner, was Master for the first 2 years of the Lodge and later Provincial Grand Master for Bristol. Edward’s son, Robert F. Jenner, was Master of the Lodge in 1827, 1828, 1847 and 1848. Another of Edward’s nephews, Rev. G.C. Jenner, was Lodge Secretary and Provincial Grand Chaplain for Bristol:
(archived here:

Edward Jenner was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1789, for his research on the nesting habits of the cuckoo.
His lodge was regularly visited by the Prince of Wales – George IV:

Leicester refused vaccines
Leicester in Britain refused to vaccinate their residents for a long time. They thought that vaccination for smallpox wasn’t necessary. Lower vaccination rates correlated to an overall decrease in smallpox deaths. Leicester showed that by abandoning vaccination, death rates from smallpox were far lower than where vaccination rates were high.

The Leicester Anti-Vaccination League was formed in 1869. The stalwart little band of pioneers, numbering less than twenty persons, laboured on, until they grew numerically to such an extent that, whereas in 1867 over 94 per cent of the children born were vaccinated, in 1897 only 1.3 per cent, of the infants were subjected to the trying ordeal. And that low percentage of vaccinations in the last-mentioned year was arrived at in spite of—and perhaps, to some extent, as the natural outcome of—many thousands of prosecutions against defaulters. These were instituted under the oppressive Act of 1867, and resulted in the infliction of fines, the levying of distress warrants, and the commitment of parents to prison. Obviously, those figures demonstrate that the people of Leicester were following the lead of the Anti-Vaccination League, and that not one class only, but all sections of the townspeople, were equally resolute in their opposition and detestation of the hateful legal enactments.

The experience of the terrible smallpox epidemic of 1871-73, when many thousands of vaccinated persons contracted the disease, and several hundreds died as the result of the alleged "protection" (!) having lamentably failed in its hour of trial, produced in the minds of the thinking people of Leicester pronounced hostility against the blood-polluting quackery, which was found to be more baneful in its ultimate results than the disease it was supposed to prevent.
In 1895 and 1896 the smallpox death rate was around 20%, as it had been historically, but then something strange happened; after 1896 the death rate fell off rapidly, starting with 6% in 1897 to as low as 0.26% by 1908. So when the death caused by smallpox was already declining, they quickly administered a vaccine…
That the mild form of smallpox replaced the classic type was not the result of any vaccination. By the 1920s it was known that the new form of smallpox produced almost no symptoms, even though few had been vaccinated.

See for example the following figure that shows that the unvaccinated Leicester had much lower small pox fatality rates than a couple of vaccinated cities and the vaccinated British army and navy.

See for example the correlation between the vaccination rate (red) and the death rate of a number of diseases (including smallpox).


Wallace – Vaccination delusion (1898)
I’ve found another historic book that shows that vaccines are a fraud.
My only problem with this book, are the graphs that are presented only at the end. It would be easier for the reader if the arguments were presented with the graphs...
The following is a summary of the most important evidence from the book.

No evidence for vaccines
There has never been any proof that vaccinated people are more healthy than the unvaccinated.
All the evidence shows that if the whole population of a country lived under healthy conditions - pure air, pure water, and wholesome food – all infectious disease would die out as completely as the plague and leprosy have died out.

Only 6 years after the announcement of small pox vaccination, in 1804, Dr. B. Moseley, reported many cases of properly vaccinated persons that contracted small pox anyway and even death resulting from vaccination.
In 1805, Dr. William Rowley and Dr. Squirrel published similar bad results of vaccination.
In 1809, Thomas Brown wrote that many of his patients caught the disease 2 to 8 years after vaccination.
In 1810, William Tebb brought before the Commission a paper by Dr. Maclean, with 535 cases of small pox after vaccination, of which 97 were fatal.

Falsifying the numbers
In 1802, Dr. Lettsom estimated the small pox deaths of Great Britain and Ireland before vaccination at 36,000 annually; by taking 3,000 as the annual mortality in London and multiplying by 12.
In 1812, and again in 1818, it is stated that the average number of deaths by small pox in London was 2,000 annually. In the last 2 decades before vaccination, there were 1,751 and 1,786 on average.
But in the Reports for 1826 and 1834, to advertise vaccination, it is stated that the London death toll (before vaccination) by small pox “was annually about 4,000”.
In 1836 and 1838, they further increased the London annual death toll before vaccines by small pox to “exceeded 5,000”, while claiming that the “last year only 300 died of the distemper.”
In 1839, based on these falsified numbers, the conclusion was drawn "that 4,000 lives are saved every year in London since vaccination”.

In 1881, Dr. W. B. Carpenter claimed that:
a hundred years ago the small-pox mortality of London alone, with its then population of under a million, was often greater in a six months’ epidemic than that of the twenty millions of England & Wales now is in any whole year.
The highest annual small pox mortality for London in the 18th century was 3,992 (in 1772), while in 1871 it was 7,912 (almost double).
In 1871, the annual small pox mortality in England and Wales was 23,000 (5.8 times 3,992).

In 1880, Ernest Hart reported that in the years 1728—1757 and 1771—1780, the average annual small pox mortality of London was about 18,000 per million living.
The actual average mortality, was a little more than 2,000 . Even when the worst periods were chosen, with the lowest population estimates, the mortality per million was lower than 3,000.

From 1803 to 1851, among 31,705 well-vaccinated boys in the asylum, there were 39 cases and 4 deaths – an average mortality rate of 126 per million. This was reported by Balfour and John Simon as: "most conclusive proofs of the value of vaccination".
Because there is no comparison with other unvaccinated boys of the same age and similar living conditions, this isn’t sound evidence.
In the period of optional vaccination (1847-1853) the death rate from small pox of children from 10-15 years (similar to the age of the boys in the asylum) was 94 per million (thus lower than 126).
I note that this comparison by Wallace isn’t proper either, as the time period isn’t the same (from 1803 to 1853 the small pox death rate declined)...

Graph 1 - small pox, zymotics and total death rate London
The lower line shows the small pox death rate.
The middle line shows the zymotics death rate.
The upper line shows the death rate from all causes.
The left part, from 1760 to 1836, is from the "Bills of Mortality" which is less complete than the right part, from 1838 to 1896.

From 1760 to 1820, amid great fluctuations and some epidemics, a steady decline is seen - a difference of about 2,000 per million living.
The decline from 1820 is much slower.
The right part starts with the great epidemic of 1838. Until 1885 the decline is very slow; while, if we average the epidemic of 1871 with the preceding 10 years, there is no decline at all.
From 1886 to 1896, there is a rather sudden decline to a very low death rate.
Since 1854 vaccination was compulsory and almost universal; yet from 1854 to 1884 there is almost no decline of small pox perceptible, and the severest epidemic of the century occurred in 1871.
The clearly marked decline of small pox in the 10 years from 1886 to 1896 occurred, when there was a falling off in vaccination.

From 1838 to 1870, the zymotics death rate actually rose.
From 1871 to 1875, the zymotics death rate is lower.
In that last period the vaccination rate had diminished.

The decline of the total death rate from 1760 to 1820 is relatively great, and it continues somewhat slower to 1830.
Then from 1830 to 1870 there is hardly a perceptible decline.
From 1871 to 1896 the death rate declines.
In that last period vaccination was greatly diminished.

Graph 4 - small pox, measles, scarlet fever (zymotics) death rate Ireland and Scotland

Ireland obviously had a much lower death rate than Scotland.
Since 1883, small pox death has been almost absent from Ireland, Scotland, and England. In the 20 years of repeated epidemics from 1864 to 1883, we find the average small pox death rate of Scotland to be about 139, and of Ireland 85 per million.
Of the 2 countries, Scotland is better vaccinated against small pox, while the small pox mortality in Ireland is much lower.

But even Scotland had a much lower small pox mortality than England - in the years 1871-1873 (including the epidemic):
Ireland had a death rate of 800 per million.
Scotland had a death rate of 1,450 per million.
England had a death rate of 2,000 per million.
A possible explanation for this difference in mortality rate is that: in Ireland only 11% of the population live in towns of more than 100,000 inhabitants; in Scotland 30%; and in England and Wales 54%.

Graph 5 - small pox and total death rate Sweden

Vaccination was introduced in Sweden in 1801, probably first in the rural districts. Sweden was reported as a striking example of the value of vaccination.
Like in England, there was a great and sudden decrease of small pox mortality after 1801; by 1812 the whole reduction of mortality had already been achieved.
Since 1823, for more than 50 years, there were epidemics every decade (with the exception of the 1840s).
In Stockholm the first vaccinations were at the end of 1810. The earlier Stockholm epidemics in 1807, before vaccination, and in 1825, were less severe than the 6 later ones, when vaccination was more common.
The 1874 epidemic of Stockholm had a much higher death rate, of more than 50%, than in Britain.
The medical establishment explained the enormous small pox mortality in Stockholm as the result of deficient vaccination; but the Swedish Board of Health states that "the low figures for Stockholm depend more on the cases of vaccination not having been reported than on their not having been effected".

Graph 9 - small pox and total death rate Leicester

Starting in 1872, after the great epidemic, Leicester vaccinated their children less and less. By 1888 almost no children were vaccinated.
There is clearly a strong decline in death rate since Leicester refused vaccines.

Following are tables that compare not-vaccinated Leicester with well-vaccinated populations.
In the “great epidemic” of 1871, both Leicester and Birmingham were well-vaccinated, and both suffered severely by the epidemic.

The last column in the last table should have read “Navy”...

Alfred Wallace – VACCINATION A DELUSION (1898):
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