Vaccines are not always safe and effective – there are many factors involved in individual human immune response
Vaccines are not always safe and effective. How a person's immune system responds to vaccine depends on several factors. The antigens in the vaccine are accompanied by adjuvant, preservatives, antibiotics, formaldehyde, and diseased animal and human DNA. How the individual immune cells respond to these substances is a mystery. Likewise, how a person's immune cells respond to the antigen in the vaccine may vary, depending on the way the individual's immune cells respond, the state of their microbiome, the neutralization potential of macrophages, cellular communication with disease-resistant genes, and innate cellular receptor response.
We have to listen to those who were injured by vaccines and improve science
Tens of thousands of families have recognized vaccine injury in their child. They alone are proof that vaccines are not always safe and effective. It’s time to start listening to their stories so public health can improve. The more the experts ignore personal testimony, the more vaccines become a divisive topic presenting no long term, individualized solutions. The Department of Health and Human Services receives approximately 45,000 reports of vaccine injury annually but this figure only represents less than 5 percent of the actual number of adverse events (many of which are unidentified, unreported or misunderstood).
Unrecognized immune deficiencies make people susceptible to vaccine injury
Vaccines are not effective for everyone because it's the person’s unique immune system that must recognize and respond to the vaccine antigen. There are several factors at play in this response. This is why individuals who have been diagnosed with immune deficiencies are instructed not to vaccinate. Many more people, (especially babies) have underdeveloped immune systems that don't always respond effectively to the vaccine (especially multiple doses).
Ancestor's herd immunity before vaccination and the activation of disease resistant genes
Everyone’s immune system is different in that it has been exposed to different viral, bacterial, and fungal threats along the way. Additionally, a person’s genes may be more suited to combat a threat that parents of previous generations fought off and gained immunity to. Disease-resistant genes are passed on epic-genetically from one generation to the next, making sure that the young do not have to suffer from viral and bacterial illnesses that the previous generation faced and overcame. This is one of the reasons why mortality and case incidence of disease went down before a vaccine was ever introduced. Ancestors who were naturally infected gained lifelong immunity that was passed down to the next generation through genetics and breast milk (which influences genetic expression in a positive way.) Because of ancestor herd immunity and proper sanitation and clean water, people do not have to fear infections that once had high mortality rates.
Notwithstanding, the efficiencies and inefficiencies of cellular functions within the individual can make one person more susceptible to infection, more severe symptoms, and a longer duration of illness. Vaccination does not account for the state of the person’s cellular health. In fact, the additional components of a vaccine may hinder the body’s cell cycles, cell survival, and ATP energy production.
Innate immune receptor respone is a factor
The receptor molecules on the surface of all cells are constantly conducting surveillance of their environment, learning about antigens in real time so the cells can adapt and communicate about potential threats. Essentially all cells have receptor molecules on the surface of cells that survey their environment and present antigens to the immune system.
The immune system may not react well to vaccine antigens that are suddenly injected past these initial alarm systems of the immune receptors. The immune receptors of the cells have learned to survey its environment over time, so a sudden breach into the bloodstream can shock the immune system and change the way immune cells respond to the vaccine antigen and to future threats.
Unique microbiome is a factor
Everyone is different because they have a unique microbiome. The microbiome assists the immune system and can help it respond to threats faster. Some species of commensal bacteria assist the innate immune response, rapidly multiplying B-cells in order to shut down a viral threat faster. Likewise, one individual may have a stronger neutrophil response, which kills invading viruses before the lymphocytes are called in to gain learned immunity. One person may have a stronger monocyte response. In the tissue, these mature into macrophages that secrete highly destructive enzymes that digest proteins. When they are finished, they engulf and digest what they have damaged, a process called phagocytosis. If this response is strong, lymphocytes may not be needed, preventing the immune system from producing more antibodies that recall the infection for future protection. A strong innate immune response neutralizes viruses before they become full blown infections that require a strong lymphocyte response. This facet of the immune system alone can protect against all so called "vaccine-preventable" diseases.
Cellular interactions with genes is a factor
Another factor is how cells interact with the unique genetic code of the individual. Immune cells read the environment through their receptors so they can adapt and modify how they utilize these genes, which are encoded by their DNA. Because some gene groups are switched on and some are switched off, the cell types must be flexible in how they deal with an infection. These genetic codes, passed on from parental immune systems to help the next generation adapt, can change the cytokines that cells secrete, can change the pattern of receptors on the surface of the cell, and can change how resistant the cell is to infection. If the individual gives the cells and the genes the right nutritional instructions, they can become more resilient toward any infections. Immune cells may be instructed to stay at a specific location because of information from the environment. Nutrition can assist the immune system to communicate with genes in a way to bolster innate immune defenses. On the contrary, the intrusive way vaccines introduce antigens can change how the immune system allocates its defense resources and learns about its environment. Vaccines do not contain any nutritional instructions to help the cells communicate with the genes to convey stronger resistance.
View this, to learn more about the innate immune system from a scientific abstract.
Live Pure News
Lance D. Johnson, founder of Live Pure Body Care, is also the managing editor for all studies represented on this site. Lance has published hundreds of articles for top health news site NaturalNews.com and dozens of other syndicated publications.