Could BCG be a vaccine with POSITIVE effects?

A doctor at Harvard, Denise Faustman, as well as other researchers around the world, have studied diabetes and multiple sclorosis and found that commonly in the autoimmune diseases, there is a lack of a certain cytokine.

They recognized that a very early vaccine, called BCG, used for tuberculosis, could stimulate the body to start making more of that cytokine after a couple years after the jab.

When I first heard this, I thought, that’s kind of a sick idea….I mean, the science is showing that as we vaccinate more and more, either the lack of experiencing these infections (such as measles, mumps, etc), are robbing our intracellular matrix of vital communication and growth needed to ward off future autoimmune disease (***) and cancer, and also we know from the $4 billion paid to those injured and killed by vaccines, as well as the thousands of interviews with doctors, nurses and parents on Vaxxed TV, that vaccines are actually damaging the brain and immune system.

It is a sick idea that we vaccinate people, knowing that this is a CAUSE for autoimmune disease, and then give the same people another vaccine later in their life to ‘cure’ (increase TFN cytokine), their autoimmune disease (diabetes).

But, in addition the being the potential partial antidote to some autoimmune diseases such as diabetes and MS, there have been other positive effects that have been observed from THIS PARTICULAR vaccine, BCG.

Very important to note — that Denise Faustman said that they initially abandoned their research after not seeing any changes in their studies.  They didn’t pick up the project again until her team saw research from Italy, in which they found that the immune system of the animals or human patients didn’t begin fully responding to the BCG until at least 2 – 2.5 years after they received the BCG.

What does this tell us?  It tells us that the vaccine safety studies that have been on any of our current vaccines are completely insufficient.  Vaccine injury (including autoimmune disease and cancer) and death does occur within hours and days of injection, but they also occur after the first few days or weeks or even years, as well.

Denise Faustman at Harvard described this vaccine as “low-tech.”  I’m not sure what they means exactly.  Does that mean that it doesn’t contain metals, like mercury or aluminum, or that it doesn’t contain monkey kidney cells, genetically modified soy protein, formaldehyde, casein, or all the other crazy things that are in vaccines?

I want to see the ingredients.  I also want to see them follow the patients who have received this vaccine for their entire lives, and then follow their children (2nd generation).

It’s important to give BCG a fair shake, or at least list the science of its benefits, if I’m going to list al of the damages caused by other vaccines.

A small jab – a big effect: nonspecific immunomodulation by vaccines

Aaby, et. al., May 2013

“Historically there are many examples suggesting that vaccines may have not only disease-specific effects but also effects on other diseases. When Vaccinia, the first human vaccine, was introduced in the early 19th century it was noticed that recipients were protected not only against smallpox but also against conditions as diverse as atopic diseases, measles, scarlet fever, and syphilis [1].

When the bacille Calmette–Gue ́rin (BCG) vaccine was introduced in Sweden more than 80 years ago mortality generally was documented to be nearly 3-fold lower among BCG-vaccinated children. Because the main mortality reduction occurred in infancy it could not be explained solely by the prevention of tuberculosis, which mainly killed older children. The author therefore suggested that, ‘BCG vaccine provokes a non-specific immunity’ [2].”

 

***

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25102107

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24952205

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25602009

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25274070

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24481190http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23453173

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23751771

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