Vaccines interfere with your body’s ability to naturally kill viruses, bacteria, parasites and tumor cells

Press Core

Posted by  Saturday, January 15th, 2011

Vaccines destroys the body’s natural immunization response to attacks by viruses and micro organisms by interfering with the body’s production and release of interferons. Interferons are proteins made and released by lymphocytes in response to the presence of pathogens as viruses, bacteria, parasites or tumor cells. They allow communication between cells to trigger the protective defenses of the immune system that eradicate pathogens or tumors.

The virus called Vaccinia contains within its genome several proteins that gives the virus resistance to your body’s natural immune defense system protein called interferons. Your body’s immune system is made up of special cells, proteins, tissues, and organs, that defends you against germs and microorganisms every day. The Vaccinia virus was used in the vaccine for smallpox but by using it to destroy one disease they created many other diseases.

The Vaccinia virus was used in the vaccine for smallpox and it has since been scientifically proven to be what triggered the AIDS virus.  AIDS (Acquired immune deficiency syndrome) was created by the World Health Organization under the Smallpox Eradication Program. The Vaccinia virus was intentionally used to cause an immune deficiency. It was genetically altered to be resistant to your body’s natural immune defense system protein called interferons. It was originally created to target a specific group of people – black people and the gay population. But because of interracial and bisexual sexual activity and resultant interracial off springs the virus has mutated and can now infect any and all races.

Interferons are named after their ability to “interfere” with viral replication within host cells. Interferons have other functions: they activate immune cells, such as natural killer cells and macrophages; they increase recognition of infection or tumor cells by up-regulating antigen presentation to T lymphocytes; and they increase the ability of uninfected host cells to resist new infection by virus. Certain host symptoms, such as aching muscles and fever, are related to your body’s production of interferons to fight the infection.

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Author: Leslie Carol Botha

Author, publisher, radio talk show host and internationally recognized expert on women's hormone cycles. Social/political activist on Gardasil the HPV vaccine for adolescent girls. Co-author of "Understanding Your Mood, Mind and Hormone Cycle." Honorary advisory board member for the Foundation for the Study of Cycles and member of the Society for Menstrual Cycle Research.