Un-vaccinated individuals have greater levels of measles antibodies in their blood
Those who weren’t vaccinated with the MMR shot, who were naturally exposed to measles, possess an average antibody response that is three times greater than those who received one MMR shot.
Most surprisingly, the unvaccinated group who had natural immunity to measles had antibody titer levels that were 8 times greater than those who got two MMR shots.
The study concludes that “measles virus antibody titers are lower in children after vaccination than after natural infection” and wide scale distribution of measles vaccination since 1963 is “believed to have resulted in lower average measles virus antibody titers in the US general population.”
This means herd immunity for measles is suffering because the past generation relied on vaccines that do not elicit a strong enough lymphocyte response. It turns out that natural exposure to measles in a population makes the herd immunity stronger, protecting the most vulnerable in the long run.
Vaccine-induced antibody levels are no longer sufficient for blood plasma donations potency standards
Blood and plasma donors who were born after the measles vaccine was unleashed in 1963 are providing waning levels of measles virus antibodies in IVIG preparations. People who receive these blood donations aren’t getting a very strong level of antibodies and they are more at risk to measles today than in the past. The Blood Products Advisory Committee, and the Plasma Protein Therapeutics Association are concerned that blood plasma potency for measles antibodies is no longer sufficient for recipients.
The Food and Drug Administration requires a set amount of antibody titers for measles in donated blood plasma. These levels have consistently decreased since 1963, when the measles vaccine was introduced wide scale to children. In order to make up for the waning level of antibody titers in IVIGs, blood donors were re-vaccinated to try and increase measles virus titer levels. The study included 3312 blood samples, separated into eight cohorts based on the individuals’ date of birth. A neutralization assay was used to detect measles virus antibodies. Increases in antibodies did occur after re-vaccination but they were very short-lived, suggesting that vaccine-dependent individuals need to vaccinate with the MMR at least twice every year to make up for waning antibody levels. Vaccine science has failed the human race.
Study concludes that vaccine-dependent immune systems need re-vaccinated every 150 to 230 days with the MMR shot to keep antibody levels up
US plasma donations show a consistent titer decrease for measles antibodies over 59 years. Those born after 1968, who received measles vaccine once, had three times less measles virus antibody concentrations when compared to those born before 1962 who were naturally exposed to measles. Those born after 1990 who had two measles vaccinations, had the fewest antibody titers.
When the blood donors were re-vaccinated in the study, their antibody levels for measles doubled in the first day, but the increase was short-lived. After 150 to 230 days, their antibody levels had fallen to the amount before vaccination. Those who depend on vaccines for immunity will need to re-vaccinate twice every year in order to sustain measles virus antibody titers. This kind of vaccine dependence is not a sustainable model for immunity. Waning vaccine-augmented immunity is giving the population a false sense of security and contributing to weakened herd immunity, putting the most vulnerable at risk.
As vaccine science noticeably fails human immune systems over the last 60 years, it has become evident that natural exposure to viruses is the only way to confer adequate antibody levels and lifelong immunity.