by Christina England
September 27, 2010
In an exceptionally strong and well executed report, written on the Child Health Safety Website entitled ‘Flu Vaccine Caused 3,587 US Miscarriages from H1N1 Vaccine,’ they say :-
“The corrected estimate for the total number of 2009-A-H1N1-flu-shot-associated miscarriages and stillbirths during the 2009/10-flu season is 1,588 (95% goodness-of-fit confidence interval, 946 to 3587). That is, the lower and upper range-probability of miscarriage and stillbirths due to the H1N1 vaccine was as low as 946 and as high as 3,587.
Eileen Dannemann, Director of NCOW, presented the findings for the second time to Dr. Marie McCormick, chair of the Vaccine Risk and Assessment Working Group, during the Advisory Commission on Childhood Vaccines (ACCV) meeting, Sept 3, 2010. Just prior to Ms. Dannemann´s presentation Dr. McCormick, had pronounced that there were absolutely no H1N1 vaccine-related adverse events in pregnant women in 2009/10, directly contradicting the evidence publicly available.”
Despite these alarmingly high figures being made public, which have been fully backed up with reports taken from the Vaccine Adverse Events Reporting System (VAERS), the Government still strongly recommends that this potentially dangerous vaccine, reported to have killed thousands of developing fetuses, to pregnant women of the USA.
On 22nd September 2010 Reuters had this to say :-
“NEW YORK (Reuters Health) – Despite landing in the hospital more often if they catch the flu, no more than a quarter of pregnant women in the U.S. get vaccinated against it.
That’s according to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, which has issued a recommendation urging all pregnant women to get the flu shot.
While the recommendation itself isn’t new, the statement, published in the journal Obstetrics and Gynecology, adds evidence on the safety and effectiveness of the vaccine, said Dr. William M. Callaghan of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta.
He said the CDC and several medical associations back the statement, which notes that the shot not only protects the woman, but also her baby.
Flu vaccines aren’t approved by the Food and Drug Administration for infants younger than six months of age, but babies can get the protective antibodies naturally through breast milk if their mother got the vaccine.”
Note the sentence “Flu vaccines aren’t approved by the Food and Drug Administration for infants younger than six months of age” By recommending this vaccine to pregnant women this is exactly what the FDA, are doing, they are actively promoting a vaccine for use in babies of less than 6 months old.
The Bloomberg Business week agrees with the Governments recommendations saying:-
“Based on expert medical opinion, we urge all pregnant women, and women who expect to become pregnant, to get their influenza immunization because the flu poses a serious risk of illness and death during pregnancy,” Dr. Jennifer L. Howse, president of the March of Dimes, said in a news release from the organization.