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The Truth About the Measles Vaccine: High Failure Rates and Transmission Among the Vaccinated

Saturday, May 4th 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 research has shed light on the fact that individuals vaccinated with the measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) vaccine can not only contract measles but also spread the virus to others who have been vaccinated against it. This revelation challenges the widely accepted claim that the MMR vaccine is 97% effective in preventing measles, as well as the notion 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 Fallibility of the MMR Vaccine: A Closer Look

Despite the common belief that receiving the MMR vaccine confers immunity against measles, the reality is much more complex. The vaccine’s effectiveness is often overstated, and the fact that two doses of the MMR vaccine are now required is an acknowledgment of its fallibility. Additionally, the vaccine carries significant health risks, including an increased risk of autism, which a senior CDC scientist admitted the agency covered up. Furthermore, measles is not a deadly disease and can actually confer health benefits, as evidenced by numerous studies in the biomedical literature.

MMR Vaccinated Individuals Can Still Spread Measles

A groundbreaking study published in the journal Clinical Infectious Diseases revealed that individuals with prior evidence of measles vaccination and vaccine immunity were capable of being infected with measles and transmitting the infection to others. This phenomenon was highlighted in a measles outbreak in New York City in 2011, where a twice-vaccinated individual was found to have transmitted measles to four of her contacts, two of whom had also received two doses of MMR vaccine.

This data indicates that, during measles outbreaks, the MMR vaccine compliant can become infected and transmit the virus to both the vaccinated and the non-vaccinated. The study’s authors emphasized the need for thorough investigation of measles cases regardless of vaccination status, a recommendation that has largely been ignored by health agencies and the media.

Historical Examples of Measles Outbreaks in Highly Vaccinated Populations

There is a long history of measles outbreaks occurring in highly vaccinated populations. Here are a few examples:

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