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The MMR Vaccine: Shedding Light on Disease Transmission and Vaccine Failure

Tuesday, May 7th 2024 10:00am 2 min read
Dr. Jessica Peatross dr.jess.md @drjessmd

Hospitalist & top functional MD who gets to the root cause. Stealth infection & environmental toxicity keynote speaker.

Recent evidence has brought to light the fact that the measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) vaccine can not only lead to infection with measles but also the transmission of the virus to others who have been vaccinated against it. This revelation challenges the widely held belief that the MMR vaccine is highly effective in preventing measles and that the non-vaccinated are solely responsible for measles outbreaks. In this article, we will explore the evidence and discuss the implications of these findings.

The MMR Vaccine: Infecting and Spreading Measles

The phenomenon of measles infection spread by the MMR vaccine has been known for decades. Scientists working at the CDC’s National Center for Infectious Diseases, funded by the WHO and the National Vaccine Program, discovered that the MMR vaccine leads to detectable measles infection in the vast majority of those who receive it. This finding was published in 1995 in the Journal of Clinical Microbiology.

PCR testing has since become a widely acknowledged method for distinguishing between vaccine-strain and wild-type measles infection. Despite this, it is unclear whether PCR testing was used in recent measles outbreaks, such as those at Disney and in Rockland County, NY. This lack of testing leaves the true origins of these outbreaks uncertain.

Evidence of Disease Transmission from the Vaccinated

There is a growing body of evidence that the MMR vaccine can lead to measles infection and transmission. For example, in 2010, Eurosurveillance published a report about a case in Croatia where a child developed measles symptoms after MMR vaccination. The child tested positive for vaccine strain measles virus in their urine and pharyngeal secretions.

In 2012, a similar case was reported in Canada, where a child developed symptoms within a week of receiving the MMR vaccine. Blood, urine, and throat swab tests were positive for vaccine strain measles virus infection.

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